fl LISTENER SPONSORED PACIFICA RADIO : March 197 KPFA FM9 International Women's Day KPFA FM-94 pacifica Highlights Public Affairs Music "Muckrakers, Bi-liners, Dirt-diggers, Free-lancers, Trouble-makers, Smut- peddlers, Loose-tongues, Dumb editors, Scoops, Poops, City desks, Undergrounds, Bullet-biters, Hacks, Flacks, Critics and other Nattering Nabobs of Negativism have been assigned to the first West Coast Journalism Conference sponsored by [MORE]." That's what the poster said. "So where do WE fit into all of this?" I asked Larry Bensky, a panel participant, early in February as KPFA prepared its coverage of the three-day event. (See Thurs, 6 & 20). "Who knows?" he sighed. We'd been asked by the confer- ence organizers to tape the whole shebang as the "medium of record"— the official chroniclers of what could turn out to be a fascinating political encounter, or else an insufferably self- indulgent exercise in media mastur- bation. [MORE] , a clever piece of journalism published in the East, is winning a strong reputation for its exposes of the mass media's dirty linen. Clever too are its West Coast conference organizers, who managed to corral everyone from Mayor Alioto to the Black Panther paper's David Dubois for a host of panels on all the Major Issues. Fr'instance, KPFA manager Bensky is to match wits with KGO's Van Amberg (among others) on "Lo- cal Broadcast Journalism: News or Happy Talk?" And Public Affairs co- director Anita Frankel is to try to be tactful and coherent alongside The Wall Street Journal's bureau chief Herb Lawson and other experts on "Covering the Depression: The Journ- alism of Survival." Other conferees include Newsroom Rollin Post, Ramparts ex-editor Bob Scheer, Womensports' Rosalie Wright, KSAN's Danice Bordette, The Exam- iner's William R Hearst, III. KPFK manager Will Lewis, and many, many more. We'll distill the best and the bright- est for you in two parts this month, and if we've left out good stuff, we'll bring ypu [MORE] in April. A TRIBUTE TO WOMEN COMPOSERS This month the KPFA Music De- partment salutes women composers from the 16th Century to 1975. Germaine Tailleferre, the French composer who was a member of the famous Croupe Les Six around 1920, will discuss her career with Charles Amirkhanian on Ode to Gravity, Wed. 19 at 8:30 pm. Now in her 80s, she was interviewed by Charles in Paris, December 1973. One of the few women composers active in Holland is Tera de Marez Oyens, and she will be heard talking about her ten years of activity in the field of electronic music Wednesday 5, 8:30 pm. Gail Gove, Susan Ohori and Nirmal Daniere will present special programs on Hysterisis (a Bay Area women's collective), Anna Lockwood and many other composers on Old Songs De- ranged, Saturday 8 (International Women's Day) at 8 am to 12 Noon. The Morning Concert on Tuesday 1 1 will introduce music by the Welsh composer Grace Williams. And on Thursday 13, you'll hear music by 20th Century composers Fannie Charles Dillon, Louise Talma, Julia Perry, Grazyna Bacewicz, Maria Aster, Peggy Glanville-Hicks, Beth Anderson and Nini Bulterys. Around March 17, conductor Antonia Brico will drop in during the Morning Concert to speak about her appearance as guest con- ductor with the Oakland Symphony March 19 in Berkeley. On Wednesday 26, the Morning Concert again highlights women, this time three young composers from Mills College's Center for Contempor- ary Music— Peg Ahrens, Virgina Quesada and Pat Kelley. On Mon. 31 listen for the Bay Area premiere of a new Genesis LP of piano music by Mrs. H.H.A. Beach (Amy Marcey Cheney, 1867-1944). Our limited selection of programs this month barely touches on the riches of important Western classical music composed by women. We hope these programs whet your appetite for more and that you will help us be- come more informed on this subject with your letters and comments. Third World A special program on the history and development of Latin American Cinema with emphasis on the cinema of Brazil, Mexico and Argentina. The program includes a discussion of how these countries have developed their cinematographic industry as well as how they and other Latin American countries have been affected by the US and European film industry throughout the history of Latin America. The program features discussion of Cine Libera- tion La Hora de los Homos (Argentina), Lucia Memorias del Subdesarollo (Cuba), and El Chacal de Nahueltoro (Chile). The program was produced by the Latin America Awakens Collective and the Third World Department at KPFA. Latin American Cinema: A History, a special program on Latin America Awakens, Thursday 6 and 20, 7:30 pm. PAGE 2/ MARCH 1975 KPFA FOLIO Volume 26 : Issue 3 : March, 1975 2207 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, Ca. 94704 1415] 848-6767 Administrative Department Larry Bensky- Station Manager, Warren Van Orden- Business Manager, Marion Jansen- Bookkeeper, Joan Medlin- Program Administrator, Ellen Dubrowin-Subscription Registrar, Robin Halprin-Office Manager, Nashira Ntosha -Promotion Co-Director, Sean O'Hare- Promotion Co-Director, Janet Chann-Fo/io Editor & Compositor, Paul Neidert -Folio Advertising Manager, Kathy Anderson, Harold Bailey, Steve Becker, Andrew Berctvas, Lisa Berkelhammer, Richard Briskin, Phil de Barone, Liza Cohen, Molly Frankel, May Halliburton, Stephen Hausknecht, Jim Kalin, Peter Kerr. Avi King, Daivd Kiviat, Jeff Kricker, Leigh Lindgren, Nina Lund, Meryle Malcheski, Pat McClintock, Michael Moore, Steve Mooser. John Peterson, Linda Reed, Ken Robbins, Paul Rosenstiel, Bob Slattery, Bob Smithers, Jacques Trudeau, Kevin Vance, Catherine Webb. Production Department Andres Alegria -Production Coordinator, Production Assistants: Camomile, Molly Frankel, Claude Marks, Eric Shilling, Dean Okrand, Engineers: George Craig-Chief Engineer, Wayne Wagner -Engineer Assistant, Steve Hjwcs Transmitter Engineer, Lauren Bern, Tony Ferro, Carlos Puig, Joel Selvin, Board Operators: David Feld, David Glanz, Lois Hansen, Jim Hubal, Rose Panico, Paul Rude, Leslie Saar, Harvey Wallerstein, Mady Werner. Music Department Charles Amirkhanian-Sound Sensitivity Information Director, Joe Britton- Assistant Sound Sensitivity Information Director, Kathy Acker, Bill Collins, George Conley, Nirmal Daniere, Ray Edlund, Stephen Elliot, Phil Elwood, Rob Erickson, Richard Friedman, David Garelick, Peter Gordon, Steve Hill, Melvin Jahn, Ken Johnson, Frank Kofsky, Ingram Marshall, Steve Mayer, Howard Moscovitz, Susan Ohori, Jan Pusina, Arthur Regan, Stephen Reynolds, David Roach, Bob Rose, G.S. Sachdev, Lee Schipper, John Schneider, Bill Sharp, Carl Stolz, Chris Strachwitz, Allan Ulrich. Drama & Literature Department Erik Bauersfeld- Drama & Literature Director. Anita Barrows, David Berry , Byran Bryant, Bud Cary, Dean Dickensheet, Victor Fascio, Rebecca Fisher, Mailyn Hagberg, Stephen Hausknecht, Tom Lincoln, Maria Menke, Jeffrey Mishlove, Adam David Miller, Tom Parkin- son, Irma Rebiltz, Michael Reynolds, Joe Rooney, Gini Scott, Dove Shere, Jack Shoemaker, Ronald Sukenick, Don Sortor, Eleanor Sully. Public Affairs Department Kathy McAnally & Anita Frankel-Public Affairs Co-Directors, Harry Anderson, Aspacia, Vic Bedoian, Berkeley Young People's Liberation, Nancy Barrett, Grenville Berliner, Daniel del Solar, Frances Emley, Five-to-Eight Gang, Marty Gellen, Adi Gevins, Marilyn Hagberg, Jill Hannum, Stephen Hausknecht, Paul Klerman, Lesbian Express, Helga Lohr-Bailey, Patricia R. Mack, William Mandel, Claude Marks, Mel Martynn, Julie McGucken, Radio Free Lesbians, Pat Roberto, Tony Rogers, Bill Sokol, Betty Travis, Kris Welch, Shebar Wind- stone, Fruit Punch: Camomile, Christopher, Harmodius-in-Exile, Philip Maldari, Fred Schadick, Roland Schembari, Danny Simkin, Don Cotton, Unlearning to Not Speak: Viki Herbert, Vera Houdeck, Kathy McAnally, Rose Panico, Linda Schiffman, Fran Tornabene, Congressional Record Reading Collective: Daniel del Solar, Gene Genther, William McKinley, Catherine Webb, Betty Travis, Jay Tucker, Rodger Lewis, Grace Dadino, Jacques Trudeau, Dan Gould. Third World Department Jahid Ashley -Third World Director, Souls of Black Folk: Amir Bey, Abdul Ra shied, George Conley, Leslie Saar, Gloria Smith, Comunicacio Aztlan: Andres Alegria, Isabel Alegria, Elsa Javkin, Bernice Ramirez, Lillian del Sol, Asian Media: Peter Horikoski, Sherry Hu, Shingo Kamada, Jim Okutsu, Julie Yip, Chinese Youth Voice, Latinoamerica Despierta/ Latin America Awakens Collective: Consuelo Mendez, Estela Richardson, Native American Culture Collective. News Department Alan Sniinw News Director, Bob Barber, Larry Bensky, Dan Borenstein, Melissa Frumin, Kathy Gilbert, Neil Goldstein, Jill Hannum (Afternoon News), Jerry Lee-Borst, Michael Levin, Brian Lewis, Bob Manning, Paul Ness, John Roberts, Paul Rosensteil, Andrew Ross, Mark Schwartz, Laurie Simms, Pam Smith, Lonnie Wong (Sacramento Correspondent), George Wood. Women's News Collective: Betsy Banes-Bell, Rosalie Cassell, Nancy Dunn, Susan Elisabeth, Susan Feller, Gail Gove, Gail Hemenway, Ann-Marie Hogan, Joan Levinson, Libby Rost, Nancy Stevens, Trina Waters. Pacifica National Board R. Gordon Agnew, Dupuy Bateman III, Joseph C. Belden, Charles A. Brousse, Michael R. Davis, Ralph Engelman, David B. Finkel (President of Pacifica), George A. Fox, Edwin A. Goodman, Oscar Hanigsberg, Ken Jenkins, Thelma Meltzer, Jonas Rosenfield, Jr., Pearl Skotnes, Danny Samuels, Julian Stein, Peter Tagger. KPFA Local Advisory Board R. Gordon Agnew, Andres Alegria, Joseph C. Belden (Acting Chairperson), Charles A. Brousse, Larry Bensky, Frances Emley, Peter Franck, Vera Hopkins, Michael Kennedy, Jean Molyneaux, Robert Otness, Pam Smith, Bert Thomas, Doron Weinberg. The KPFA Folio is not sold, it is sent free to each subscriber to the station. The program listings are published every month as a service to subscribers who support our non-profit, noncommercial radio station at the annual rate of $30.00 (student and low-income rates: $1 S.00 a year). All donations are tax deductible and checks should be made payable to "Pacifica-KPFA." KPFA broadcasts up to 24 hours a day, seven days a week (except for the hours of 1 to 8 am each Saturday morning when the transmitter is shut down for maintenance) with a power of 59,000 watts at 94.1 MHz. KPFB broadcasts at 89.3 MHz. simultaneously with KPFA at a pow- er of 1 50 watts to areas of Berkeley which do not receive KPFA. KPFA is owned and operated by the Pacifica Foundation, which also owns and operates stations WBA1 fm 99.5 in New York, KPFK fm 90.7 in Los Angeles and KPFT fm 90 in Houston. Pactlca Foundation was established in 1946 and is incorporated under the laws of the State of California. Second class postage paid at Berkeley, Ca. A Note to Subscribers Billing If you phone in a pledge, are paying for your subscription in installments, or are a Bill of the Month Subscriber, the computer will bill you when it thinks you are due. Please wait for a bill. Returning the bill with your payment will insure crediting your account will be done properly, and will save us the labor/expense of looking up your records. Sending in a payment without a bill or renewal form costs more to process than the cost of printing and mailing the form to you. Also, if you use the return envelope provided, your payment will be routed di- rectly to Subscriptions, and will be less likely to sit for hours or days in the limbo of the Public Service Announcements box. If you do not receive a bill when you think you should, call us or drop us a card about it, and we'll look up your records. Moving Our subscribers seem to be particularly transient. If you want your Folios to follow you when you move, you have to keep us informed. Attach the computer- printed label from your last Folio at your old address to a change of address card or the appropriate coupon below. Add your new address (INCLUDING ZIP CODE), and mail it to KPFA, 2207 Shattuck Avenue, Berkeley, CA 94704. If we receive your new address by the 1 5th of the month, we can practically guar- antee that you'll receive the next month's Folio on time and at the right address. Mailings, Renewals and Updated Procedures We usually do mailing between the 20th and the 25th. If you have been on the mailing list, have not moved recently and your subscription has not expired, you should receive your Folio by the first of the month. If you don't, contact your local post office about delivery. If that doesn't help, give us a call. First renewal notices are sent out two months before subscriptions are due to expire. You will receive another notice the next month, and a third notice (and your last Folio) around the beginning of the month your subscription expires. If you still haven't gotten around to renewing, we will send notices (but no Folios) for two more months to remind you. We do our "month-end" computer run on the third or fourth Saturday of each month, and this is when Folio address labels, bills and renewal notices are printed. Renewals, payments and address changes received before the run will be reflected. Otherwise, they won't go into effect until the next month. As a general rule, anything that comes in by the 15th will be processed in time for the run. If you have any questions about any of this, drop us a card or call. Ellen and Bob Subscriptions 1 BEFORE YOU MOVE - LET KPFA KNOW 1 I attach address label :£ New Address § City State. Zip. §3K8K8S8I^^ 1 KPFA FOLIO / PAGE 3 Larry Bensky Station Notes After a five-month nationwide search, KPFA has a new station manager. He is Larry Bensky, who has been associated with the station as a program participant since 1969, and was on the KPFA staff from September 1971 to November 1973. Bensky is thirty-seven years old, a native of New York City and a graduate of Yale University. He came to San Francisco in 1968 to work as Managing Editor of Ramparts Magazine, after being an editor at the New York Times for two years. Be- fore that, he had been European cor- respondent for a number of publica- tions and was Paris editor of the literary magazine. The Paris Review, from 1964 through 1966. He has a record of participation in Civil Rights and anti-war activities dating back to the early sixties, and he served as co-chairman of the Paris American Committee to End the Viet-Nam war, as well as on the plan- ning staffs for the mass anti-war Mobilizations in New York in 1966 and Washington in 1967. Since his arrival in the Bay Area, Bensky has been co-founder of a San Francisco weekly newspaper (Dock of the Bay), news reporter and news director for KSAN, a mem- ber of the air staff collective at KMPX and project coordinator for the Com- mittee for Open Media— in addition to his work at KPFA, which has in- cluded music, public affairs and news programming. When I left the paid staff of KPFA in November, 1973, I wrote an article in the Folio which was as critical of KPFA's direction and structure as I felt I could be and still be supportive of the institution. It is no secret to KPFA listen- ers and supporters (the categories are unfortunately not always inter- changeable) that the crisis which I saw forming in the station's tenden- cies a year and a half ago eventually resulted in something which contained great risks: a strike and suspension of broadcasting, accompanied by severe internal restructuring. My selection as manager is a culmination of a part of that process, and the mechanisms invented during the strike for dealing with admini- strative inequities are the same mech- anisms that hired me. This means several things to me. First, I have a responsibility to and relationship with the staff which is far removed from traditional con- cepts of "management" either at KPFA or anywhere else. Second, for whatever result it may bring, "top-down" decision-making at KPFA is a thing of the past. The mechanisms of consultation and co- operation which enabled the strike to be won by the workers at KPFA have been preserved and must be respected and strengthened. These are, of course, abstrac- tions. In future issues of the Folio I'll be writing at some length about specifics. For now, under deadline pressure and with my tenure as man- ager only four days old, I'd like to mention a few of the outstanding problems I see and some solutions already in motion for dealing with them. *Not enough people listen to KPFA. We have no idea how many people do listen (commercial rating services are not interested in non- commercial stations and are not par- ticularly trustworthy anyway), but we know enough about media habits to guess that our outreach is limited. This is in large part due to the fact that we have had virtually no pro- motion or publicity outside of the Folio and occasional listings in news- papers. In order to improve this situation, KPFA has hired two co- directors for our resurrected Pro- motion Department. They are: Nashira Ntosha, formerly with the KQED "Teach" program and KPOO in San Francisco; and Sean O'Hare who has been active with the Irish Republican Clubs of Northern California. You will be hearing more from them in the future. . . * Closely allied with our limited outreach is our limited income. A dearth of consistent management— we've been lurching from one crisis to another, it seems, for the past four years at least— has made it impossible for mailings, community solicitations and fund-raising events to take place with any consistency. I have promised to concentrate nearly exclusively on the financial-rather than administra- tive or programming— aspects of the station. *The requirements of our com- plex and ambitious programming schedule and our very limited staff often result in overwork which, when combined with poor working condi- tions (our equipment reflects our financial condition, for example) , produces at least inefficiency and at worst irascibility and ultimately. . . terminal ga-ga, a disease not yet medically defined but at least dor- mant in most KPFA workers. I favor the concept of people working the hours they're paid for and believe that those people kind enough to contribute their services without pay should limit those services so as to increase their efficiency. KPFA does more live music, poetry and plays, public affairs programming and a more ambitious newscast than any radio station in Northern California, with a tenth of most budgets and a much smaller staff. We have to learn to limit our energies so we can con- tinue to provide excellence without losing our sanity in the process. *We have insufficient regular contact with listeners, many of whom have ideas and energies to contribute in our support. A beginning has been made, thanks of Catherine Webb, in organizing various regional support groups. I'll be working with her on these, as will our promotion co- directors. Please write or phone us if you are interested! Two final words. KPFA and all its listeners owe a great deal of thanks to Warren Van Orden, our Business Manager, who filled in as Acting Manager while the cumber- some process of selecting a perman- ent manager was going on. His con- tinued loyalty and hard work are either a hitherto undiscovered vari- ety of terminal ga-ga (see above) or an indication that our good friends get even better the longer they're here. Lastly, in the words of a num- ber of other recently annointed leaders, I would like to promise that mine will be an open administration, that I'm willing and anxious to speak to you or correspond with you about subjects of importance to all of us. —Larry Bensky Keep KPFA on the AIR SUBSCRIBE I won't let you down! Send me a subscription at the rate checked below. Subscription Rate ] $15/year— low-income ] $30/year— regular ] $45/year-family/group ] $5/month-Bill of the Month ] $1007year— Sustaining [ ] payment enclosed ( ] bill me name address city, state zip Mail this to: Subscription Registrar KPFA/2207 Shattuck Ave. Berkeley. Ca. 94704 KPFA CO-OP NUMBERS 20,000 In Berkeley* 13,000 In Palo Alto PAGE 4 /MARCH 1975 SATURDAY 1 8:00 OLD SONGS DERANGED KPFA's Saturday Morning Music Magazine. EA R TH MUSIC/ UNEAR THL Y MUSIC. 8:00 Today's host David Roach leads us through an intricate maze of musical wonders. Music of the Foundation of Revelation Court Orchestra with Dennis K.ili.i composer and conductor playing Vie Creation of Durga. Music of Ponderosa Pine and Blackbird, recorded in stereo by Shafi Hakim. Live interview with Richard Teitelbaum, composer and founding mem- ber of Musica Elettronica Viva and The World Band. 12:20 Sonoma State External Degree Series: Making It in Athens, 400 BC. 1:00 CONTEMPORARY LITERATURE Tom Parkinson with a review of recent fiction and non-fiction. 1:30 FILM REVIEW Victor Fascio, KPFA's film reviewer. 2:00 MISALLIANCE By George Bernard Shaw. The London Mermaid Theatre production directed by Alan Strachan. 5:00 RADIO FREE LESBIANS Programs by and for Lesbians to build a strong and positive Lesbian culture. Radio drama, interviews, poetry and music. 6:00 NOTHING IS MORE PRECIOUS THAN 7:00 SOUL & SALSA A six hour rythmic stream of authentic Third World music featuring the music of John Coltrane, Willie Colon, Eddie Palmieri, Mamie Smith, Arsenio Rodriguez and Don & Albert Ayler. A Third World classical theatrical composition in sound. Produced by the Third World Department. SUNDAY 2 8:00 BACH CANTATA 8:30 SLEEPERS! AWAKE Bill Sokol with news, views and blues. 11:00 JAZZ, BLUES AND PHIL ELWOOD 1:00 KPFA SUNDAY OPERA To be announced. 4:00 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS Another program in the long series pro- duced by Carlos Hagen on the politics and artistry of our times. 5:00 LESBIAN EXPRESS A weekly program, produced by a collec- tive interested in discussing, exploring, criticizing, applauding and re-creating the lesbian experience. 6:00 SUNDAY NEWS 6:30 SOVIET PRESS & PERIODICALS With William Mandel whose new book Soviet Women (Doubleday-Anchor) will be out on International Women's Day. Phone-ins on 848-4425. 7:00 BLACK RITUAL RADIO Adventures in sound and space. A thick mixture of cultural impressions blended into brain matter for your conscious enlightenment. Special feature: Interview with B.B. King on his reflection of blues as an extension of African music. Pro- duced by Jahid Ashley. 10:00 XAST CHANTS With Susan Ohori. Program Listings TUESDAY 4 at 9:00 PM: THE THREE MARIA'S CELEBRATE APRIL FOOLS EARLY THIS YEAR at the FIRST INTERNATIONAL ART MEET Come to the BANANA OLYMPICS-an afternoon of laughs at the EMBARCADERO PLAZA, SF, 1-4 pm, SUNDAY, MARCH 30 HEAR: Winning entries in the FABULOUS BANANA MUSIC CONTEST SEE: Costumed 'artists' in 30 humorous TRACK & FIELD EVENTS A unique BANANA-EATING CONTEST (1 banana-laughs win) An Awards Presentation Ceremony for race and music contest winners And the Fourth Annual BAY AREA DADAIST GROUP PORTRAIT For full program & entry forms, write Banana Productions (address below) or See SF BAY GUARDIAN, March 8-20 edition. WINNING ENTRIES IN THE will be played for public amusement at the FIRST INTERNATDNAL ART MEET humorous/artistic track & field evert f~\v imemoratinq April Fools Day, •','■■' ''-' \ ■ ^ commemorating [SUNDAY MARCH 30. -4Pf I |EMr3ARCADERO PLAZA KG PRIZES: will be awarded at the Awards Presentation Ceremony of the Art Meet, in all three categc 1. Commercially recorded banana music such as- ZOriginal banana songs 3'Made-over ' banana songs, ENTRIES: in the form « records or tapes fcasettes ok) may be made by persons of any age, race.sexor religious persuasion' DEADLINE: All entries must be received by SATURDAY MARCH 22/15. Send yours to= Banana Productions, 1183 Church St, SF 94114 Write for complete details & entry forms for the Art Meet.or see BAY GUARDIAN , March 8~21 MONDAY 3 7:00 AM/FM 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Charles KOECHLIN: Epitaphe de Jean Harlow for flute, alto-saxophone and piano. Op. 164, Castagner, flute; Londeix, saxophone; Puig-Roger, piano (*EMI C 63-1 0734 (4)); John DOWLAND: Away with These Self-Loving Lads, Saltire Singers [Lyrichord LL 153 (3) | ; Benjamin B R I TTEN : Nocturnal after John Dowland. Op. 70, Timothy Walker, guitar |*L'Oiseau- Lyre DSLO 3 (18)| ; Heitor VILLA-LOBOS: Sextuor Mystique, Londeix & ensemble (*EMI C 63-10734 (8)| ; Timothy WALKER: Lorelei; Etude; David BEDFORD: You Asked for It; Giles SWAYNE: Canto I, -Mr. Timothy's Troubles", Walker, guitar (*L'Oiseau- Lyre DSLO 3 (3, 2,5,9)]; DOWLAND: Selected part-songs, Saltire Singers [Lyri- chord LL 153 1 With Charles Amirkhanian. 11:15 READINGS Nathalie Sarraute: Selections from 7>op/'sms(1939). tr. Marie Jolas. "These movements, of which we are hardly aware, slip through us on the frontiers of consciousness in the form of undefinable, extremely rapid sensations. . . hiding beneath. . . the most everyday gestures, and constantly emerging up to the surface of the appearances that both conceal and reveal them. "-Nathalie Sarraute. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 UNLEARNING TO NOT SPEAK Problem Solving Group No. 1-The Work- place. Members of the Unlearning to Not Speak collective, and you the audience, work together to find creative and useful solutions to problems on the job. This is an experiment that may become a regular series if listeners want it. Call us up on the air, 848-4425. Women only. 2:00 WOUNDED KNEE-I A special program commerating the anni- versary of the occupation of Wounded Knee. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC East/West. With Nirmal Daniere. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS The Grey Panthers. Information for the elderly community And KPFA's Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 CHINESE YOUTH VOICE A bi-lingual program about Chinese history and current events. 8:30 HERMANN SCHERCHEN CONDUCTS 20th Century Music-I. SCHOENBERG: Chamber Symphony in E-flat for Large Orchestra. Op. 9, Cologne Radio Orchestra; DALLAPICCOLA: Sex Carmina Alcaei, Magda Laszlo, soprano; RAI Naples Orch- estra; WEBERN: Passacaglia for Orchestra, Op. 1, Cologne Radio Orchestra; M ADERNA: Movements for Piano and Orchestra, Ludwig Hoffman, piano; Cologne Radio Orchestra. Produced by Fred Maroth and distributed by Education- al Broadcasting Associates. 10:00 WERE MY DEAD FRIENDS TO WALK. . . The Greek Civil War, Part III. As World War II draws to a close, the Greek Resis- tance prepares to assume power. But the English and Americans have different ideas. BROADCAST LIVE ON KPFA KPFA FOLIO / PAGE 5 The story of the struggle for Greek dem- ocracy in the post-War period and the Civil War which pitted the Resistance against the British and US is told with songs and poetry and writings from Greece. Produced by Jim Berland, Antonis Ricos and Jay Kugelman. (Rebroadcast Wednesdays, 1:00 pm.) 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 WORLD MUSICMOBILE The Sound of One Hand Gapping. Makoto Takashina presents the shakuhachi (flute) music of Watazumido and an ancient Japanese epic recitation with biwa (lute) accompaniment. (Phillips Stereo record- ings unavailable in the U.S..) With David Roach. TUESDAY 4 7:00 AM/FM Find out why and how from Kris this morning. (News at 7:30 and 8:45.) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT HAYDN: Concerto in E-flat for Trumpet, H.C. Smith, bass trumpet, Keuhefuhs, piano [*Coronet S-1711 (16)] ; MUton BABBITT: All Set, for Jazz Ensemble (1957), Weisberg, Contemporary Chamber Ensemble (/Nonesuch H 71303 (8)); Meyer KUPFERM AN: Concerto for Cello andJazz Band (1962), Wells, cello; Mattran, Hartt Jazz Ensemble (*Serenus SRS 1 2025 (26)] ; Francois Joseph FETIS: String Quintet No. 1 in a (1 859), Logie, viola; Brussels String Quartet (Musique en Wallonie MW 7 (31)] ; Sten BROMAN: Symphony No. 7 for orchestra and elec- tronic tape (1972), Ehrling, Sveriges Radio Symfoniorkester ('Caprice RIKS LP 29 (33)} . With Charles Amirkhanian. 11: IS READINGS Nathalie Sarraute: Selections from The Age of Suspicion (Essays), tr. Marie Jolas. Counted among the French writers of the New Novel, Nathalie Sarraute develops ideas about the death of the conventional novel and the directions taken by her own Action. She finds percursors in Dostoyev- sky, Joyce and Virginia Woolf, but breaks new ground in her own theories. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 CONGRESSIONAL RECORD RECORD READINGS 1:00 DOULCE MEMOIRE Ken Johnson & medieval, baroque and renaissance LP's. 2:00 WOUNDED KNEE-II. The second part of an anniversary program on the occupation by Sioux Indians of Wounded Knee, South Dakota. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Roots of the New Black Music with Frank Kofsky. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Gardening with Philip. Also our Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 AHORA Informes de la Comunidad. Reports from the Raza organizations about community events around the Bay Area. Also, special reports about subjects of interest to the Raza people. 8:30 ROUND and INTERVIEW By Barry Garelick. Two voice plays for radio concerned with the musicality, repe- tition and desparatcness of ideas. Betsy Bealke, Michael Shanefelt and Barry Garelick are heard in Round; Betsy Bealke and Bob Klinkner are heard in Interview. The technical production is by Dean Okrand. (Rebroadcast Wednesday. 5, 2:30 pm.) 9:00 MARIA ISABEL BARRENO In 1972 three women published a book of writings to each other: New Portugese Letters which exposed the oppression of women in Portugal. Their work was seized by the government and banned, and the authors arrested. Kris Welch and Isabel Alegria talk with Maria Isabel Barreno, one of the Three Marias, as the authors came to be known, while she visited San Francisco in February. 10:00 UNLEARNING TO NOT SPEAK Sisterhood Keeps on Sounding Good. Local women musicians play music recorded live in our studios. STEREO. Produced by Rose Panico. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 FREE AGAIN With Rose Panico. WEDNESDAY 5 7:00 AM/FM Having trouble getting up? Kris Welch gets you going in the morning. (News at 7:30 and 8:45.) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Transformations: works by Landini, Vaillant, Perusio, Grimace and Dufay, per- formed by "Music for a While" (La Noue Davenport, Judith Davidoff, Philip Levin, Sheila Schonbrun & Steven Silverstein) (•1750 Arch Records S-1753 (43)1; What Is Good Recorded Sound? We eavesdrop on a classical music recording session with English commentator Bob Hardcastle dis- cussing proper microphone placement, balance and other considerations of in- terest to listeners. ( * All About Music ABK 9 (45)] ; Johannes OCKEGHEM: Missa pro defunctis, Venhoda, Mitglieder der Musica Antiqua Wien (*Das Alte Werk SAWT 9612 (37)) ;H.I.F. BIBER: Sonata a 7 in Cfor Six Trumpets; J.C. PEZEL: Sonatina No. 61 for Two Trumpets, Schwarz, NY Trumpet Ensemble (♦None- such H 71301 (4,4)]. With Charles Amirkhanian. 11: IS READINGS The Gold Diggers by Robert Creeley. Two men dig for gold in the remote desert. One goes for supplies and returns with the scent of a woman on him. What happens to the man who waited? Don Sortor reads. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 UC NOON CONCERT 1:00 WERE MY DEAD FRIENDS TO WALK. . . The Greek Civil War- III. (Repeat of Monday 3, 10:00 pm.) 2:00 ALL IN THE GAME Gini Scott talking about games with guests and phone-ins. 2:30 ROUND and INTERVIEW By Barry Garelick. (Repeat of Tuesday 4, 8:30 pm.) 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Warren Van Orden presents a program of early mountain, country and bluegrass music. CHT LE'S BEST MUSTCTANS FRANCE GRAND PRIX INTERNATIONAL DU DISC 1974 a T: BE r k e l e y community theater 2246 MILVTAsr. SAT. MAR. 29 8 PM Gervf Adm.$2- LONGSHOREMEN HALL SAN FRANCISCO 400 NORTHPOINT SUN. MAR. 30 8PM Gervf Adm.$2- S PONS ORE D by: NICfKnon infervenfion in Crnfe) CULTURAL WORKERS' FRONT OF OUR AMERICA for more information caff: Berkefey 653-6538, SAN FRAN. 626-6359 PAGE6/MARCrt'l9'75 KPFA Support Groups Perhaps you have heard about the first KPFA Support Groups? Would you like similar activities in your community? All it takes is someone to start things going (plus patience and persistance) name. address. phone convenor.... phoning participant. send your letter to: Catherine Webb 2207 Shattuck Ave. Berkeley, Ca. 94704 ziba Two Specials for KPFA Subscribers 11 X 14 Custom Color Enlargement from slide or negative Regularly $13.50 NOW $6.50 Custom Framing 20% Off Offer good thru 1 5 March with this ad 1876 Euclid Berkeley 849-3899 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS The Astronomer. Rick Reis raps about black holes, life on Mars and more. Ter- restrial telecommunication with the Astronomer is invited on 848-4425. Tune in and space out. Then, KPFA's Calendar of Events, 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 THIRD WORLD NEWS A weekly assessment of Third World activ- ities with special emphasis on the way inter- national events relate to our local commun- ities. Produced by members of the Third World department. 8:30 ODE TO GRAVITY Charles Amirkhanian in Holland, talking with Tera de Marez Oyens, one of the few women composing in Holland at present. A student of Hans Henkemanns and Gottfried Michael Koenig, Ms. Oyens has composed electronic music since 1965 and currently writes in many media forms in- cluding works in avant-garde styles for performance by children. On this program you will hear instrumental music, electronic music and a sound poetry collaboration with the prominent German writer Franz Mon. STEREO. VPRO-Pacifica Ex- change Program. 10:00 FRUIT PUNCH Gay men's programming. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 HEALING FORCE Camomile plays Great Black Music. THURSDAY 6 7:00 AM/FM The difference between right and wrong as seen from a position of non-involvement -a secondary discussion with Kris Welch. (Newsat7:30and8:45) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT American String Quartets. GERSHWIN: Lullaby (c. 1920), Virgil THOMSON: Quartet No. 2 (1932), Walter PISTON: Quartet No. 5 (1962), William SCHUMAN: Quartet No. 3 (1939), Howard HANSON: Quartet in One Movement, Op. 23 (1927), Charles IVES: Scherzo for String Quartet (1903-14), Peter MENNIN: Quartet No. 2, Aaron COPLAND: 7^0 Pieces for String Quartet (1923 -28). Charles Amirkhanian introduces selections from "American String Quartets, Vol. II (1900- 1950)" with the Kohon Quartet perform- ing on Vox Box SVBX 5305. STEREO, 3 records. 11:15 READINGS The Three Marias: New Portugese Letters -Part I. Readings from the book that was seized by the Portugese government in 1972 when the women who wrote it were brought to trial. Maria Velho da Costa, Maria Isabel Barreno, Maria Teresa Horta became known as the Three Marias. They examine in their exchange of letters, what it is like to be a woman. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 THE ROOTS OF CONSCIOUSNESS Jeffrey Mishlove interviews Elizabeth Clare Prophet, messenger of the Great White Brotherhood and chairman of the board of Summit Lighthouse. The conversation focuses on the interactions between hu- manity and the ascended masters. , 1:15 MODERN AFRICAN POETRY The poetry and poets of Africa have achieved world-wide recognition for their works. In this program selected poems of the famous African authors are read and discussed by Curtis Lyle and Nigerian pro- fessor Ifyani Mehkiti. 2:30 OPEN HOUR Drama & Literature continues. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Music of other cultures with Elly Phant. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Film Review with Victor Fascio, followed with Fred Schadick reading contemporary history of the Bay Area. And then, our Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 LATIN AMERICA AWAKENS History, politics, poetry, music and culture from Latin American countries. Produced by Latinoamerica Despierta/Latin America Awakens Collective. 8:30 FOR MORE INFORMATION. . . Journalists from left, right and center came together at the MORE Magazine Counter- Convention in San Francisco last month to talk about their favorite subject. As this Folio goes to press (late January) we can't yet nail down what the highlights will be, but we'll try to bring you a taste of the best panel discussions. It should be inter- esting, what with the likes of KPFA's Larry WEDNESDAY., APRIL 2 vo 8 PM ZELLERBACH AUDITORIUM VJ^sour cream sounds sweet * Chicago FRANS BRUEGGEN WALTER VAN HAUWE KEES B0EKE WORKS BY SOUR CREAM, TELEMANN, B0ISWjRTIER,Vi GIUES, BULL. . . RECORDERS gen: $2.50-4.50/0 stu: $1.50-3.50| CAL Ticket Office. 101 ZeHeiboch Hall. U.C Berkeley (642-2561 ). ^0^ m oil MorVs. 0ASSoaende& mojor ticket offices (EAc 1 ^ \§ Bensky trading observations with the likes of KGO's Van Amberg and other unpredic- table exchanges among an amazingly diverse cast of characters. Those expected to put in an appearance on panels include Katy Butler of the Bay Guardian, Richard Threlkeld of CBS and Jack Nelson of the L.A. Times. The panels.will cover the economy, access to media, women in the media and investigative reporting, among other things. You won't want to miss this one. (There's more MORE in two weeks on Thursday 20 at 8:30 pm.) 10:00 BUDCARVS OLD RADIO THEATRE Suspense: Dime-a-Dance . Lucille Ball at her dramatic best. The Whistler: Panic. Loreen Tuttle. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 MUSIC FROM THE HEARTS OF SPACE With Stephen Hill. FRIDAY 7 7:00 AM/FM Find out why and how from Kris this morning. (News at 7:30 and 8:45.) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Maurice Ravel Centennial. Today Nirmal Daniere introduces two hours of music by the French composer Maurice Ravel who was born 1 00 years ago today. Included will be examples of his piano music, orchestral music and vocal music. 11:15 READINGS The Three Marias: New Portugese Letters -Part II. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 PEOPLE PLAYING MUSIC KPFA's Live FoUc Music Forum. Lou Judson with Tony Cortes, introducing a new weekly program featuring Bay Area musicians in both taped and live studio broadcasts. If you wish to audition for the program, call Tony at 843-1 809. 1:15 OPEN HOUR A Public Affairs' hour. 2:00 MOHAMMED DIB Algerian writer Mohammed Dib and trans- lator Josette Bryson are hosted by Paul Vangleisti. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Pig in a Pen. Traditional and contemporary bluegrass and old-timey music with Ray Edlund. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Features, interviews and the Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 NATIVE AMERICAN CULTURE 8:30 1750 ARCH STREET Works for Woodwinds. Greg Barber, Bassoon; Larry Duckies, flute; William Benjamin, oboe; Mark Brandenburg, clarinet and David Sprung, horn with other artists. And works for woodwinds by Charles Gounod, Elliott Carter, Leos Janacek and Beethoven. 10:30 HANS HOLZER Barbara Cady talks with Hans Holzer, author of The Truth About ESP and professor of parapsychology, about KPFA FOLIO / PAGE 7 psychic energy, ESP, exorcism and "other topics about the beyond. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 CRUISIN' With Carl Stolz. 1:00 THE HERCULES GRYTPYPE-THYNNE SHOW SATURDAY 8 INTERNATIONAL WOMEN'S DAY SPECIAL DAY OF BROADCAST 8:00 OLD SONGS DERANGED KPF A's Saturday Morning Music Magazine. WOMEN IN MUSIC 8:00 Rosalie Sorrels: What Women. A radio adaptation of What Woman, and Who, Myself, I Am, a book of women's poetry and music edited by singer and songwriter, Rosalie Sorrels. A collage of poetry, live and recorded music, and the expression of a woman's experience. Pro- duced by Rosalie Sorrels, Kathy McAnally and Eric Schilling. 9:15 Doris Hays: Hands and Lights. Charles Amirkhanian in Amsterdam talking with American pi- anist/composer Doris Hays of New York. Including a concert played by Hays in- cluding her own Hands and Light, Animal Ctackers by Charles Morrow, Music for Amplified Toy Piano by John Cage and M by Alexander Reik. 10:30 Susan Ohori, Nirmal Daniere and Gail Gove on Women in Music 12:00 Sonoma State External Degree Series: Aristotle vs. Plato- The Ideal City and the Practical City. Today is International Women's Day, and the women of KPFA will be celebrating this day with programming by, for and about women, both in the United States and all around the world. During the afternoon, we will be presenting music, poetry, litera- ture and words of women, speaking about their lives and the conditions faced by women in a changing world. In the evening, at about 9:00 pm, we will be presenting live women's music from our studios. Join us on this day, as we celebrate women of the world. Produced by the women of KPFA. 1:00 (AM) MUSICAL OFFERRING A wide range of musical ideas with emphasis on live or taped performances not heard elsewhere. Tony and Mary are your hosts until 5:00 in the morning. SUNDAY 9 8:00 SLEEPERS! AWAKE Bill Sokol with news, views and blues. 11:00 FOLK, BLUES & JAZZ Down-home music with Chris Strachwitz. 1:00 KPFA SUNDAY OPERA The Long Russian Winter. Larry Jackson continues his series of opera recordings produced in the USSR. Opera to be announced. 5:00 LESBIAN EXPRESS Hey, hey! What d*ya say? Lesbian Express is on its way. Monogamy and marriage happen to lesbian women just like you. Grab a chair and a little tea, and see what you think about monogamy. 6:00 SUNDAY NEWS 6:30 SOVIET PRESS & PERIODICALS With William Mandel whose new book Soviet Women (Doubleday-Anchor) came out yesterday on International Women's Day. International Women's Day was marked annually on these broadcasts for many years before its general re-discovery in this country. Phone-ins on 848-4425. 7:00 SOULS OF BLACK FOLK Tones, textures and truths of black culture produced by Splibs. 10:00 LAST CHANTS With Susan Ohori. MONDAY 10 7:00 AM/FM A preliminary discussion with Kris Welch. (News at 7:30 and 8:45.) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Allan PETTERSSON: Mesto for String Orchestra; Jean SIBELIUS: Stormen, Op. 109, Westerberg, Sveriges Radio Sym- foniorkester ('Swedish Societry SLT 33203 (26, 23); Johan SVENDSEN: Octet for Strings, Op. 3 (1866), Tellefsen ensemble ['Philips 854.004AY (35)) ; SVENDSEN: Symphony No. 1 in D, Op. 4 (1 866), Gruner-Hegge, Oslo Phil- harmonic Orchstra [*Philips 838.051 AY (34)] . With Charles Amirkhanian. 11:15 READINGS Anne Hebert, The Death of Stella, tr. Gwendolyn Moore. A short story by the French-Canadian poet, novelist and play- wright, Anne Hebert, who catches the stagnant, inbred nature of women's lives in rural Quebec. Her prose work is just now beginning to be translated into English. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 UNLEARNING TO NOT SPEAK Women talkin' women. 2:00 OPEN HOUR A Public Affairs affair. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC East/West, with Nirmal Daniere. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Nuclear News. A discussion of the Price- Anderson Act, and the Nuclear Initiative now on the streets, with Libby Eielson. And, our Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 CHINESE YOUTH VOICE A bi-lingual program about the Chinese people in the Bay Area and the World. 8:30 HERMANN SCHERCHEN CONDUCTS 20th Century Music-II. HARTMANN: Symphony No. 1, Attempt at a Requiem, Nata Tuescher, mezzo-soprano, Suisse Romande Orchestra; SCHOENBERG: Friede aufErden for mixed choir a capella. Op. 13, Cologne Radio Choir; NONO: 77 Canto Sospeso for 3 solo voices, choir, and orchestra. Use Hollweg, Eva Borne- mann, Friedrich Lenz; Cologne Radio Orchestra and Chorus; CHAVEZ: Toccata for Percussion Instruments, Cologne Radio Orchestra members. Pro- duced by Fred Maroth, this series follows the innovative conducting of the great Hermann Scherchen (1891-1966) from performances recorded in the 1940s. 10:00 HEALTH CARE IN THE SAN FRANCISCO JAILS The quality of health care in the San Francisco jails has been ruled by the Federal courts to constitute "cruel and unusual punishment." There are not enough doctors, nurses or technicians, and there is no medical record system for the prisioners. Becuase of understaffing, many medical decisions are made by sheriffs and deputies. Melissa Frumin investigates the conditions in the jails and why very little is being done to improve the medical care there. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 WORLD MUSICMOBILE Gonna sing when the spirit says sing. Steve Finney presents music of the Balkans and eastern Europe. With David Roach. TUESDAY U 7:00 AM/FM Getting through to higher-ups with Kris Welch. (News at 7:30 and 8:45.) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Camille SAINT-SAENS: Sonata No. 1 for Violin and Piano, Op. 75; Sonata No. 2, Op. 102, Benedetto, violin; d'Arco, piano |*CaUiope CAL 1817 (23, 22)) ; Grace WILLIAMS: Fantasia on Welsh Nursery Tunes; Concerto for Trumpet and Orch- estra; Carrillons for Oboe and Orchestra; Fairest of Stars (aria), Snell, trumpet, Camden, oboe; Price, soprano; Groves, London Symphony Orchestra [*EMI ASD 3006 (1 1 , 14, 1 2, IS)) ; Leon KIRCHNER: Sonata for Piano (1948); Ned ROREM: Three Barcarolles (1949), Fleisher, piano (Epic LC 3862 (16, 10)). With Charles Amirkhanian who introduces Welsh com- poser Grace Williams (born 19 February 1906). 11:15 READINGS Isak Dinesen (Karen Blixen): The Great Gesture. A sketch about the period Karen Blixen spent in Kenya, written after her full-length Out of Africia. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 CONGRESSIONAL RECORD READING 1:00 DOULCE MEMOIRE Ken Johnson presents early music. 2:00 OPEN HOUR Public Affairs presents. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Music of the AACM (Association for the Advancement of Creative Musicians). A Chicago based non-profit organization chartered by the State of Illinois, the AACM was founded by Muhal Richard Abrams, Steve McCall, Malachi Favors, Phil Cohran, Jody Christian, Anthony Braxton and Roscoe Mitchell. Its purpose is to further creative musical expression without the control of commercial influ- ence. Musical selections and commentary by the founding members of the organi- zation. With George Conley. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Jazz review with Frank Kofsky and Gardening with Philip. Also our Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 AHORA Informes de la Comunidad. Reports from the Raza organizations about community events areound the Bay Area. 8:30 CRITICS CLUB KPFA critics and guests. 9:00 CALLING ALL POETS An open magazine of the air hosted by Andre Codrescu and Pat Nolan. Bay Area writers are invited to phone us during this hour and read their poems, critical comments on recent writing or literary items of current interest. 10:00 UNLEARNING TO NOT SPEAK A P!sy : ; , about women, produced and performed by the collective, Unlearning to Not Speak. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 FREE AGAIN With Rose Panico. FOR YOUR OUTDOOR DINING- PLEASURE VISIT OUR NEW ©flSEB© PAGE 8 /MARCH 1975 For the New Books, Spring 1975, Please Check CODY'S BOOKS COD «*OOKS Telegraph Mon.-Fri. yam- 1 Opm Sat. 9am-6pm; Sun. Noon-6pm ccm THE CENTER FOR CONTEMPORARY MUSIC SATURDAY , MARCH 1st The Mills Performing Group returns. SATURDAY, MARCH 8th Eat Your Totems Mary Ashley, A 3-hour Video installation of one year's rush to the unknown. SATURDAY, MARCH 15th Live Electronics, etc. with Pat Kelley, Chester Wood, and Paul DeMarinis, SATURDAY, MARCH 22nd Phlsiks of Meta-quavers , music for wheels, wires, organ pipes and instru- nents by Jim Burton. All concerts at 8:00 pm in the Concert Hall, MILLS COLLEGE Macarthur and Seminary Oakland 635-7620 FREE WEDNESDAY 12 7:00 AM/FM Kris Welch introduces the nameless. 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Music of Nikolai Miaskovsky. Symphony No. 25 in D-flat, Op. 69, Svetlanov, USSR Radio Symphony Orchestra (Melodiya 4670-7 1 (30) J ; Sonata No. I for Cello and Piano. Op. 12 (191 1), Knushevitsky, Oborin [Melodiya 3350-51. (14)] ; Sym- phony No. 27 in c, Op. 85 ( 1 949), Gauk, USSR Radio Symphony Orchestra [Melo- diya 496-97 (38)1 ; Sonata No. 4 for Piano, Op. 27 (1924-5; rev. 1947), Brumeberg, piano [Melodiya 13775-76 (24)] ; Serena ta in E-flat, Op. 32, No. 1 (1 929), Travis, Dutch Radio Chamber Orchestra [*VPRO-Pacifica tape (17)]. Charles Amirkhanian introduces music by one of this century's most prolific sym- phonists, the Russian composer Nikolai Miaskovsky (1881-1950). 11:15 READINGS George Washington Plunkitt of Tammany Hall. Plain talks on practical politics, by a veteran wardboss of the strongest political machine of its time-the Tammany Hall Democrats at the turn of the century. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 UC NOON CONCERT 1:00 OPEN HOUR Public Affairs presents. 2:00 OPEN HOUR Drama & Literature talks. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Some early jazz recordings, from Teddy Wilson to Johnny Dodds, are presented this afternoon by Warren Van Orden. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Various things, and the Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 THIRD WORLD NEWS A weekly assessment of Third World activi- ties produced by members of the Third World Department. 8:30 MUSIC IN AMERICA With Chris Strachwitz. 10:00 FRUIT PUNCH Gay men's programming. y 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 HEALING FORCE Camomile plays Great Black Music. THURSDAY 13 7:00 AM/FM Kris dances with Shiva. (News at 7:30 and 8:45) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Fannie Charles DILLON: From the Chinese, Andrews, piano [Dorian 1014 (11)]; Louise TALMA: La Corona (1951 -54), Aks, Dorian Choral [CRI 187 (20)] ; Julia PERRY: Homunculus, C.F. for Ten Percussionists (1960), Price, Manhattan Percussion Ensemble (*CRI SD 252 (7)] ; Grazyna B ACEWICZ: Music for Strings, Trumpets and Percussion (1958), Rowicki, Warsaw National Philharmonic [*Philips PHS 900-141 (19)] ; Maria ASTER: Preludes, Variations and Finale on a Theme by Paul Lamkoff, Aster piano (Magic Sound LX 101 (1 D] ; Peggy G LAN VI LLE- HICKS: Sonata for Piano and Percussion, Bussotti, piano; Surinach, NY Percussion Group [Columbia ML 4990 (13)]; Beth ANDERSON: Torero Piece (1 973), Marjorie Celeste Anderson & Beth Ander- son, voices [*KPFA tape (7)] ; Nini BULTERYS: Symphony, Sternefeld, Belgian National Orchestra [Cultura 5071- I (24)| . Charles Amirkhanian introduces music by 20th Century women from the U.S., Poland, Australia and Belgium. 11:15 READINGS A Good Man is Hard to Find- 1 by Flannery O'Connor. Ms. O'Connor's horror story is read by Eleanor Sully. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 THE ROOTS OF CONSCIOUSNESS Jeffrey Mishlove interviews three guests. Dr. Robert N. Miller, an industrial chemist from Atlanta, Georgia, describes his exper- iments with the noted healer Mrs. Olga Worrall who was able to influence a cloud chamber from a distance of over 500 miles. Then Mrs. Worrall describes the experi- ment from her point of view and discusses her work as a healer for over sixty years. Finally, J. Richard Turner (who produces a radio program called On the Path to Higher Consciousness in Boston, Mass.) discusses the first photographs of god. 1:15 OPEN HOUR A Drama & Literature presentation. 2:00 THREE HISTORICAL POETS T.S. Eliot, Kavafy and Sefaris. The Neo- Hellenic Society at Loyola U. produced this reading and discussion of thse two Greek and one English poets. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Music from other cultures with Elly Phant. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Film review with Victor Fascio, followed with Fred Schadick reading contemporary history of the Bay Area. And then, our Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 ASIAN MEDIA A bi-weekly program reflecting the interest, needs and events of the Asian communities through news, interviews and drama. Pro- duced collectively by Asian Media. 8:30 AIR POLLUTION IN THE BAY AREA This program discusses the hugh increases in sulfur dioxide in the Bay Area this year and its possible effects on health. Through interviews with government agencies and environmentalists, you'll hear about the current controversy between the Environ- mental Protection Agency and the Bay Area Air Pollution Control District over the adequacy of the methods used for measuring what is actually going into our air from industrial smoke stacks. Produced by Bill McKinley. (Rebroadcast Monday 17 at 2:00 pm.) 9:30 TELL ME HOW IT WORKS How to read the economic news. Radical economists translate the latest ups and downs and make some predictions. Call in with questions or challenges at 848-4425. 10:00 BUD CAR VS OLD RADIO THEATRE Inner Sanctum: Only the Dead Die Twice. Suspense: In a rare radio appearance, James Cagney stars in No Escape. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 MUSIC FROM THE HEARTS OF SPACE With Stephen Hill. FRIDAY 14 7:00 AM/FM Kris Welch discusses the ins and outs of who knows what. (News at 7:30 and 8:45) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Nirmal Daniere plays classical music re- quested by KPFA subscribers. Phone 848-6767 during the week before this broadcast and leave your request for Nirmal with our reception staff. 11:15 READINGS A Good Man is Hard to Find- II by Flannery O'Connor. Read by Eleanor Sully. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 PEOPLE PLAYING MUSIC KPFA's Live Folk Music Forum. Lou Judson with Tony Cortes introducing a new weekly program featuring Bay Area musicians in both taped and live studio broadcasts. 1:15 OPEN HOUR Last minute scrambling by KPFA's Public Affairs department. 2:00 MUSICAL LOVE POEMS Love poems of all ages set in the music of Michael Valenti, composer and WBAI volunteer, among others. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Thin Aire. Howard Moscovitz plays works by Bay Area composers. Call him at 532- 5034 for an audition before the program. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 NATIVE AMERICAN CULTURE American Indian historian, Ed Castillo, lecturer at U.C. Berkeley, talks about California Indians: their religion, their way of life, before, during and after Spanish and Mexican domination. Pro- duced by the Native American Student Association, Berkeley. 8:30 1750 ARCH STREET 2nd Concert in a series of the complete piano sonatas by W.A. MOZART. Robert Krupnick, Pianist. This program includes: Adagio in b minor, K540, Sonata in F, K332, Sonata in C, K309, Sonata in b flat, K570. 10:30 MODERN AFRICAN FOLKTALES A reading of selected African folktales by Literature Professor Yvonne Hutchinson. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 CRUISIN* With Carl Stolz. t:00 THE HERCULES GRYTPYPE-THYNNE SHOW SATURDAY 15 8:00 OLD SONGS DERANGED KPFA's Saturday Morning Music Magazine. KPFA FOLIO /PAGE 9 TUESDAY 1 8 at 11:15 AM: Readings with Jane Austin 8:00 A Child's Introduction to the Music of La Monte Young. Performer Alex Dea has studied for several years with American composer LaMonte Young. In this pro- gram he explains the chronological devel- opment of one of America's most inventive musical minds. Included will be rare taped performances of Young's saxophone music from the sixties, and a piece for bowed gong, as well as the recent Shandar Records release, TJie Dream House. 10:00 To be announced. 12:00 Sonoma State External Degree Program: Making It in Medieval Paris. 1:00 BOOKSHELF Byron Bryant discusses current and un- current literature. 1:30 ART BEAT Marilyn Hagberg, Bay Area art critic 2:00 THE PLAYBOY OF THE WESTERN WORLD By John Millington Synge. Recorded in Dublin with Cyril Cusack, Siobhan McKenna and Milo O'Shea. 4:00 SHERLOCK MEWS Dean Dickensheet introduces another ad- venture of Sherlock Holmes. 5:00 THAT WITCHES RISING IN UR EAR Why is the house dissolving? -I. Poems by Lyn Lifshin, author of many small press publications, including Black Apples, Lady Lyn, The Old House on the Croton, Mercurochrome Sun Poems and All the Women Poets I Ever Liked Didn 't Have Their Fathers. Recorded in Berkeley at Cody's Bookstore in December 1972. 6:00 NOTHING IS MORE PRECIOUS THAN Liberation struggles throughout the world. With Nancy Barrett and Claude Marks. 7:00 undeRAGE A show by, for and about young people. This show will be about families-some personal experiences and analysis. We will try to talk about the confusion and anger many of us feel. Produced by Berkeley Young People's Liberation. 7:30 SOUL & SALSA A six hour rythmic stream of authentic Third World music featuring the music of John Coltrane, Willie Colon, Eddie Palmieri, Mamie Smith, Arsenio Rodriguez and Don & Albert Ayler. A Third World classical theatrical composition in sound. Produced by the Third World Department. SUNDAY 16 8:00 SLEEPERS! AWAKE Bill Sokol with news, views and blues. 11:00 JAZZ, BLUES AND PHIL ELWOOD 1:00 THE KPFA SUNDAY OPERA The Spontini Cycle continues with a 1951 performance of Fernando Cortez starring Renata Telbaldi, Gino Penno, Aldo Protti and Italo Tajo. Presented by Mel Jahn. 4:00 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 5:00 LESBIAN EXPRESS Single/Celibacy/What-ever-you-do. Call us tonight and we'll talk about it with you. 848-4425. 6:00 SUNDAY NEWS 6:30 SOVIET PRESS & PERIODICALS With Bill Mandel and phone-ins on 848^425. 7:00 SOULS OF BLACK FOLK Tones, textures and truths of black culture produced by Splibs. 10:00 LAST CHANTS With Susan Ohori. MONDAY 17 7:00 AM/FM Ruthie Gorton joins Kris Welch in celebration of St. Patrick. (News at 7:30 and 8:45.) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Luigi BOCCHERINI: Symphony in E-flat, Op. 35, No. 5, Ephrikian, Bologna Philhar- monic [*Das Alte Werk SKH 24-T/1-3 (20)) ; Renaissance Dances from the Tabla- ture of Jan of Lublin (c. 1540), Poehlert Lute Ensemble [*Musicial Heritage Society MHS 1420 (20)1 : Johseh Bodin de BOISMORT1ER: Concerto for Five Flutes in D, Op. 15, No. 3, Rampal ensemble (Connoisseur Society CM 362 (8)) ; Jean- Baptiste LULLY: Le Grand Divertissement Royal de Versailles (music to the play by Moliere), Bernet, Austrian Tonkuenstler Orchestra of Vienna (*Musical Heritage MHS 704 ( 1 1 ) | ; Music in Honor of Queen Elizabeth I-John BENNETT, William BYRD, Henry YOULL, Edward JOHNSON, Thomas MORLEY & John HILTON, Stevens, Ambrosian Singers (* Musical Heritage MHS 884 (23)) ; Ceremonial Music from the Court of Louis XIV: Fanfares by Jean-Joseph MOURET, Paillard, Paillard Chamber Orchestra (♦Musical Heritage MHS 1624 (10)|. Charles Amirkhanian with a concert of early music. The Mouret fanfare is the theme song familiar to viewers of tele- vision's Masterpiece Theatre. 11:15 READINGS A St. Patrick's Day reading. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 UNLEARNING TO NOT SPEAK Today, Rose Panico and others celebrate St. Patrick's day with information about women in Ireland, and music from that country. Stay tuned to find out what happens to Sean O'Hare as he tries to be- come Unlearning's first male program participant. 2:00 IRISH HISTORY THROUGH THE REBEL SONG A look at the history of Irish political and social uprisings, as expressed in the music that came out of those struggles. Produced by Sean O'Hare. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC East/West with Nirmal Daniere. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS The Grey Panthers and Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS Today we go Behind the News to take a look at the internal struggles within the Irish Republican Army, with a debate between representatives of the Provisional and Official wings of the IRA. Moderated by Kathy McAnally who is a bit Irish but who will remain neutral. 7:30 CHINESE YOUTH VOICE 8:30 THE ST. PATRICKS DAY PARTY From the Starry Plough Irish Pub in Berkeley, featuring Ruthie Gorton, Sean and Justin from Ballyfermot singing Irish Rebel music and the Graineog Celli Band playing the traditional music of Ireland. If its anything like last year, there will be many surprises as well. 10:00 SOJOURN TO IRELAND The political, artistic and literary history of Ireland both past and present, as seen in traditional and rebel music, poetry, readings and interviews with contemporary political figures such as Tony Heffernan of Sinn Fein. A special program in celebra- tion of St. Patrick's Day. Produced by Vic Bedoian, Jill Hannum and Sean O'Hare. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 WORLD MUSIC MOBILE When Irish Eyes are Smiling with David Roach. TUESDAY 18 7:00 AM/FM Kris Welch asks another age-old question. (News at 7:30 and 8:45) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Harold TRIGGS: 77je Bright Land, Han- son, Eastman-Rochester Orchestra ('East- man 1002 (11)|; Christian SINDING: Violin Concerto No. I (1898), Hugh Bean, soloist_L*Rare Recorded Editions 135 (17)) John FIELD: Piano Concerto No. 6 in C, Frank Merrick, piano; John Foster, con- ductor (*Rare Recorded Editions 139 (35)) ; HAYDN: The Seven Last Words of m Esalen Bookstore 1793 Union at Octavia Street Books on Psychology Eastern Philosophy Dreams Myth Occult Body Work Education Health Family Therapy Women's Studies Sports Most extensive psychology department in the City. Hours: MONDAY -SATURDAY 9:30 am -5:30 pm ga PAGE 10/MARCH-1975 Christ, for string quartet. Op. 51 , Dekany Quartet [*Vox SVBX 563 (58)1, With Charles Amirkhanian. 11:15 READINGS Love and Friendship- 1 by Jane Austen. A novel in a series of letters written by Miss Austen during her teens. The letters look back at the misfortunes and adventures in the life of a women who has reached the age of 55. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 CONGRESSIONAL RECORD READINGS California Surplus Sales No. 2 Gov't. Surplus - Campino Equipment Levi's - WeSTERN WEAR back packing shoes a boots 1383 haight Street san francisco. ca. 94117 PHONE 861-0404 861-0405 AUTO REPAIR CLASSES In affiliation with The Open Education Exchange, a community oriented alter- native university, I am offering a series of classes in auto repair. The Auto Re- pair for the Beginner series is for men and women with little or no experience in mechanics. The course is designed to give people demonstrations, and actual in class experience, on such things as battery service, front end lub- rication and oil change, brake adjust- ment, and the rudiments of tune-up. A special class will be taught for VW owners on Monday evenings. There will also be an Advanced Class in more ex- tensive engine and electrical problems on Thursdays. I am a licensed professional mechanic with previous teaching experience. Classes will be held in a commercial shop environment. Classes will begin the week of 1 7 March and will meet for six sessions. Beginners, $22; Advanced, $24. Call CRAIG SMITH at 524-3881 to register. 24 different coffees. . . amongst which an excellent "caffeine-free.' Green and black teas from India, Ceylon and China. BERKELEY 2124 Vine Street. 841-0564 MENLO PARK 899 Santa Cruz Ave. 325-8989 OAKLAND 4050 Piedmont Ave. (Vi block from Piedmont Grocery) 655-3228 1:00 DOULCE MEMOIRE Ken Johnson presents early music 2:00 OPEN HOUR Public Affairs talks. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Roots of the New Black Music with Frank Kofsky. 5:30 BEPORE THE NEWS Gardening with Philip. Also our Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 AHORA Informes de la Comunidad. Reports from Raza organizations about community events around the Bay Area. 8:30 CHILDREN'S DREAMS Dove Shere and her friends from Kids-Lib in an impromptu discussion about their dreams. 9:00 RADIO ARTS WORKSHOP A program time for us to preview new works for radio produced for KPFA by Bay Area writers. The project is made possible by a grant from the National Endowment for the arts. 10:00 UNLEARNING TO NOT SPEAK When push comes to shove. Can women's businesses serving the women's community survive the economic crunch? Viki Hebert and Fran Tornabene explore the situation in the Bay Area. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 FREE AGAIN With Rose Panico. CITY LIGHTS BOOKSTORE A Literary Meeting Place Since 1953 Day & Night ^^ H2 ' 8193 261 Columbus I S.F.94I33 THE NEON CHICKEN 4063 18th St. at Castro, S.F., tel. 863-0484 Dinners: Tuesday thru Sunday EVERYTHING MUSICAL Guitars • Pianos • Organs • Music Sheets & Books Lessons on Most Instruments Piano Guitar. Flute. etc Supper oc 2277 Shattuck Avenue Berkeley • 841 1832 WEDNESDAY 19 7:00 AM/FM Kris Welch. Kris Welch. Kris Welch, news, news, news at 7:30 and 8:45. 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Music from the VPRO-Pacifica Exchange. Jacob OBRECHT: Missa Maria Zart (Kyrie) ; Josquin des PREZ: Benedicta es (motet) ; Cornelis SCHUYT. O Leyda gratiosa (madrigal), de Nobel, Netherlands Chamber Choir (»Donemus 6901 (6, 7, 6)]; Harms El SLER: Palmstroem, for voice, string trio, flute & piano, Kweksilber, soprano ( * VPRO-Pacifica tape (6)) ; Nikolai TCHEREPNIN: Prelude pour la Princesse lointaine, Op. 4; Ivan TCHERPNIN: Four Pieces from Before, Polo de Haas, piano (9, 10)) ; Serge TCHERPNIN: Morning After Piece, Sparnay, saxophone; de Haas, piano (6)] ; Nikolai TCHERPNIN: Sona tine for Winds, Timpani and Xylophone, Op. 61 (fragment) Soudant, Dutch Radio Promenade Orches- tra (13); Serge TCHEREPNIN: History of the Growth of Tulips in the Western World (electronic, 4); Alexander TCHEREPNIN: Symphonic March, Op. 80, Soudant, Dutch Radio Promenade Orchestra (6) ( * VPRO-Pacifica tape J; Carlos CHAVEZ: Xochipili Macuilxochitl, Chavez, conductor (historic 78rpm disc/ VPRO-Pacifica tape (4)) ; Alois HABA: Suite for '/i-tone Piano, Karl Reiner, piano [Ultrophone B 1 1064 (78rpm, 6) J ; HABA; Quartet for Strings, Op. 7 (fragment), Haba Quartet (Supraphon F 23794 (78 rpm, 9)1; HABA: Fantasie No. 1 for 'A-tone piano, performer unidentified (probably Reiner) [Supraphon 22793 (78rpm, 9)] . Charles Amirkhanian intro- duces /8rpm discs stored in the Dtuch Radio Archives and plays a concert of music by the Tcherepnin family of com- posers given in Holland. 11:15 READINGS Love and Friendship— II by Jane Austen. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 UC NOON CONCERT 1:00 HEALTH CARE IN THE SAN FRANCISCO JAILS (Repeat of Monday 17, 10:00 pm.) 2:00 ALL IN THE GAME Gini Scott talks about games with guests and open phone. 2:30 OPEN HOUR A Drama & Literature event. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC This afternoon Warren Van Orden will play some new directions in the less com- merical areas of country music as recorded by Rounder Records. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS The Astronomer. Rick Reis discusses the latest discoveries in outer space. Ask him questions on 848-4425. Plus, Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 THIRD WORLD NEWS 8:30 ODE TO GRAVITY Charles Amirkhanian interviews Germaine Tailleferre in her Paris home, 29 December 1973. Tailleferre, then a sprightly 81 years of age, is probably the best-known woman composer in the world. In the early '20s, she became famous as one of the French group Les Six which also included Francis Poulenc, Darius Milhaud, Arthur Honegger, Louis Durey and Georges Auric. Com- poser Ivan Wyschnegradsky, himself then 80, acts as interpreter as Tailleferre talks about her music and even plays a selection on the piano. A VPRO-Pacifica Exchange Program. STEREO. 10:00 FRUIT PUNCH Gay men's programming. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 HEALING FORCE Camomile plays Great Black Music. THURSDAY 20 7:00 AM/FM In honor of the Spring Equinox, Kris breaks out in pastel hives. (News at 7:30 and 8:45.) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Charles IVES : "22" for Piano Solo, Mandel, piano [*Desto DST 6458 (2)] ; MOZART: Symphony No. 22 in C, K. 162, Leinsdorf, Philharmonic Symphony Orchestra of London [Westminster XWN 18756 (8)) ; Nikolai MIASKOVSKY: Symphony No. 22 in b, "Symphonie- Ballade", Op. 54, Svetlanov, USSR State Symphony Orchestra [Melodiya 3157/58 (37)) ; HAYDN: Symphony No. 22 in E-flat, "Der Philosoph " (1st Version), Dorati, Philharmonia Hungarica [*London STS 15258 (20)| ; Conlon NANCARROW: Study No. 22 for Player Piano, "Canon l%lM%fi%%", piano no hands [KPFA tape (3)] ; HAYDN: Piano Sonata No. 22 in E, Kyriakou. piano (*Vox SVBX 574 (1 2)] ; HJNDEMITH: Third String Quartet, Op. 22, Fine Arts Quartet [Concert Disc CS-225 (23)1. With 2harles 2mirkhanian. 11:15 READINGS The history of England from the reign of Henry the 4th to the death of Charles the 1st, by Jane Austen. Miss Austen, still in her teens, characterized her authorship of the history: "by a partial, prejudiced and ignorant Historian." Her N.B. states: "There will be very few dates in this history." 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 THE ROOTS OF CONSCIOUSNESS Jeffrey Mishlove interviews three guests. D. Scott Rogo, noted author and psychic researcher with the Southern California Society for Psychical Research, discusses apparitions. Dr. Charles Muses-mathema- tician, physicist, cyberneticist and linguist -discusses his research relating time and consciousness. Dr. Carl Schleicher, presi- dent of Mankind Research Unlimited in Washington D.C., talks about the innova- tive Bulgarian learning technique of suggestology. 1:15 OPEN HOUR Drama & Literature's hour. 2:00 RADIO ARTS WORKSHOP 3:00 WORLDWIDE CONCERT Music from other cultures with EUy Phant. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Fflm review with Victor Fascio and Fred Schadick reads contemporary history of the Bay Area. The Calendar of Events follows. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS KPFA FOLib/ PAGE' T1 WEDN ESDA Y 1 9 at 8: 30 PM An interview with Germaine Taillef erre 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 LATIN AMERICA AWAKENS History, politics, poetry, music and culture from Latin American Countries. Produced by Latinoamerica Despierta/Latin America Awakens Collective. 8:30 FOR MORE INFORMATION- II What do Marilyn Baker, Bruce Brugmann, Joseph Alioto and KPFA's remote record- ing team have in common? All were slated to perform at the MORE Jounalism Re- view's Counter-Convention in San Fran- cisco last month. Tune in to see who kept the date. 10:00 BUDCARVS OLD RADIO THEATRE History of the Air: Mask of Medusa starring Peter Lorre. Suspense: Tlie 39 steps with Ronald Colman. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 MUSIC FROM THE HEARTS OF SPACE With Stephen Hill. FRIDAY 21 7:00 AM/FM Kris takes the olive and reveals the pit. (News at 7:30 and 8:45) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Nirmal Daniere with classical music re- quested by KPFA subscribers, including selections honoring the 225th birthday of Johann Sebastian Bach. 11:15 READINGS To be announced. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 PEOPLE PLAYING MUSIC KPFA's Live Folk Music Forum. Lou Judson with Tony Cortes, introducing a new weekly program featuring Bay Area musicians in both taped and live studio broadcasts. 1:15 OPEN HOUR A Public Affairs affair. 2:00 THE SOUR APPLE TREE New York Diary, December 1973. The New York art world appears to be exper- iencing significant changes in its sensitivity to social and political issues and to be translating thought into action. A high- light of this collage is a Pacifica exclusive: two important speeches by Pat Hills and Susan Bertram of the newly formed Museum Workers Association of New York City. Other participants include Brian O'Doherty, Douglas Davis, May Stevens, Larry Miller, the editors of Art-Rite Megan Terry and Richard Schechner, Edie and Fidel Danieli from Los Angeles. Produced by Clare Spark. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Pig in a Pen. Ray Edlund plays traditional and contemporary bluegrassand old-timey music. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 NATIVE AMERICAN CULTURE 8:30 1750 ARCH STREET Song Recital. Arlene White, Mezzo- soprano; Adlen Gilchrist, Piano; Mimi Dye, Viola. Works by Scarlatti, Benedetto Marcello, Mahler and premiere pieces by Tanner. 10:30 BLACK BOX RADIO SPECIAL Poetry, music, translation with Erica Jong, Ishmael Reed, Robert Bly, Sonia Sanchez, George Hitchcock, Toby Lurie, Judy Simmons, Daniella Gioseffi, William Talen and Shiva. Jazz improvisations by Max Roach, Archie Shepp, Jaki Bryard and Webster Lewis. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 CRUISIN* With Carl Stolz. 1:00 THE HERCULES GRYTPYPE-THYNNE SHOW SATURDAY 22 8:00 OLD SONGS DERANGED KPFA's Saturday Morning Music Magazine. 8:00 Today's host is David Roach. Where Would I Be Today if Sigmund Freud's Wife Were My Mother with the Charles Mingus Quintet . Live from KPFA's music room, Cuban Salsa music with Richard Adelman, congas; David Mathews, vocal; Carlos Federico, piano and Scott Gilbert, tres guitar. Rare recordings of Cuban music from the Adelman Collection. 12:00 Sonoma State External Degree Series: Music and Politics 14th Century Style. 1:00 CONTEMPORARY LITERATURE With Tom Parkinson. 1:30 FILM REVIEW Victor Fascio, KPFA's film reviewer. 2:00 EXILES By James Joyce. Harold Pinter's produc- tion as first presented at the Mermaid Theatre, London. A BBC World Theatre production. 4:00 WHERE DO WE GO FROM HERE? Science Fiction Writers of America Nebula Awards Banquet, 28 April 1974. MC: Robert Bloch. Speakers: Ray Bradbury, Theodore Sturgeon, Col. Al Warden (Apollo XV Command Pilot), Dr. Bruce Murray (Chief Planetologist, CalTech), Dr, Harrison Brown (National Academy of Science), Robert A. Heinlein. 5:00 BANKS OF SWEET PRIMROSE Contemporary English folk music with KPFA's Steve Mayer. A monthly program. 6:00 NOTHING IS MORE PRECIOUS THAN 7:00 SATURDAY NIGHT SPACE A six-hour excursion into progressive sounds and words, hosted tonight by Laurie Simms. Features unusual contem- porary music of the type generally called "jazz" and occasional live performances, both in our studios and beyond. (Note: for a playlist of music on tonight's Satuday Night Space send a stamped, self-addressed envelope to Laurie Simms c/o KPFA.) BERKELEY BUILDERS Custom Homes 548-6666 525-0157 Pint Faraitar* Is !■• itert for itaas It pat plaafs li, •■ ■id oroiid also itaas fraatad aaai raqaast 3420 T.l.groph Ava. Ookloid 6547297 OPEN Wed thru Fri 12-6 Sat 10 6 Ki.jii-.in.in Inquirltt dtllred) China Books & Periodicals NEW WOMEN IN NEW CHINA: a multimedia resource kit for school or study. $6.40 including tax & postage. CHINA RECONSTRUCTS: General magazine on China Today with color photos. Special emphasis is given to women and their role in New China. $3 per year, airmail monthly. 2929 24th St., San Francisco 941 10 telephone:  282-2994 1:00 A MUSICAL OFFERRING A wide range of musical ideas with empha- sis on live or taped performances not heard elsewhere. Tony and Mary are your hosts until 5:00 in the morning. SUNDAY 23 8:00 SLEEPERS! AWAKE Bill Sokol with news, views and blues. 11:00 FOLK, BLUES AND JAZZ Down-home music with Chris Strachwitz. EIDS TELEVISION Free Estimates on TV Repair 25% discount on all parts work guaranteed six months will buy TV's working or not 1708 Grove, Berk. 848-5000 Mon. - Sat. 1-6 pm ARTWEEK 'l ^^ • 1 K*-. BAY AREA STUDIO SAMPLING WORD WORKS The paper artists READ. contemporary west coast fine arts, crafts and photography reviewed and reported • museum and gallery calendar • extensive competitions listing, interviews, news for the art community 45 issues/year: $8. ARTWEEK 1305 Franklin St., Oakland, CA 94612 □ ONE YEAR: $8.00 (less than 18* a copy) G TWO YEARS: $15.00 (less than 17$ a copy) J THREE YEARS: $22.00 (less than 16* a copy) ] Canada & Mexico, add $1.50 /year D Other countries, add $5.00/year ] Request rates for' group subscriptions ] payment enclosed O please bill address city state zip PAGE 12 /MARCH 1975 1:00 KPFA SUNDAY OPERA Spring Opera Preview. A complete per- formance of Donizetti's Viva La Mamma (or : The Prima Donna 's Mother is a Drag) will highlight a program of music and interviews centering around next month's Spring Opera Theater season. Presented by Bill Collins. 4:00 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 5:00 LESBIAN EXPRESS Sweet Chariot is a women's rock band from the Bay Area who play funk and blues and rock and soul for women. Fea- tured tonight are their greatest sounds. 6:00 SUNDAY NEWS 6:30 SOVIET PRESS & PERIODICALS With William Mandel. Phone-ins on 848-4425. 7:00 BLACK RITUAL RADIO Adventures in sound and space with dis- play of Neo-African tone poems. Special feature: In-depth look at the California Black Caucaus and what's ahead for '75. Produced by Jahid Ashley. 10:00 LAST CHANTS With Susan Ohori. MONDAY 24 7:00 AM/FM Things we can learn from animals. With Kris Welch. (Newsat 7:30 and 8:45) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Rare French Music-I. Deodat de SEVER AC: Baigneuses au Soleil ( 1 908), Annie d'Arco, piano [*Musical Heritage 1155/6/7 (6)) ; Reynaldo HAHN: Trois Etudes, Doyen, piano (Musidisc RC 742 (6) ) ; H A H N : Concerto for Pinao and Orchestra in E, Tagliafero, piano; Hahn, conductor [Rococo 2053 (28)| ; Guy ROPARTZ: Nocturne No. 3 (1916), d'Arco, piano [*Callippe CAL 181 2 (7)1 ; Joseph JONGEN: Sonatine, Op. 88, Mercenier, piano ('Musiquc en Wallonie MW 1 2 ( 1 0)1 ; JONGEN: Tableaux Pittoresques, Clarence Raybould, BBC Symphony Orchestra (1 1 June 1943 per- formance) (VPRO-Pacifica tape (32)); de SEVERAC: Cerdana; Les Naiades et le Faune fndiscret, d'Arco, piano | MHS 1 155/6/7 (16)) ; ROPARTZ: Croquis d'Automne (1929), d'Arco, piano (Calliope CAL 18I2(18)|. With Charles Amirkhanian. 11:15 READINGS To be announced. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 UNLEARNING TO NOT SPEAK Last Hired, First Fired. Gains made by affirmative action may be lost because of rising unemployment. Affirmative action is being tested throughout the state courts and may suffer a setback in this economic crisis with people scrambling for any job they can get. Rose Panico and Linda Schiffman look ath the state of affirmative action as it relates to women and Third World people. 2:00 OPEN HOUR Public Affairs presents. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC East/West, classical and traditional music with Nirmal Daniere. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Nuclear News. A look at Plutonium re- cycling and the latest plans of the nuclear establishment with Libby Eielson. Followed by KPFA's Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 CHINESE YOUTH VOICE A bi-lingual Chinese program 8:30 HERMANN SCHERCHEN CONDUCTS 20th Century Music-Ill. WEBERN: Das Augenlicht, RAI Orchestra and Chorus; MARTINU: excerpt from Le Vin Herbe (opera) RAI Orchestra and Chorus; LIEBERMANN: Musik - Scenes Sym- phoniques, Suisse Romande Orchestra; NONO: Y su sangre ya viene cantando (from Ephtaph No. 2) Andre Pepin, flute; Suisse Romande Orchestra; XENAKIS: Achorripsis for Orchestra, Cologne Radio 9 tbe tile sbop 1595 Solano Ave., Berkeley 525-4312 open 9:00 am to 5:30 pm Mon. - Sat. •CERAMIC TILE FOR YOUR EVERY NEED" SECONDS SALE Kraftile — 75c sq.ft. This month we have a good supply of seconds in KRAFTILE. Kraftile is quarry (or paver) type tile, good for use on floors, either indoors or out (e.g., kitchen floor or front steps). These seconds have a rustic look and are of good quality. They come in a variety of sizes and colors: 8" x 8". 6" x 12" and 12" x 12" in red. charcoal, grey, brown and terra cotta. They're on sale at 75c per square foot. Because of this exceptionally low price, these tiles are being sold "as is," with no returns and no free loan of tools. Orchestra; BERG: Chamber Concerto for Violin, Piano and 13 Winds, Paul Jacobs, piano; Wolfgang Marschncr, violin; Cologne Radio Orchestra. Herman Scherchcn ( 1 891 - 1 966) was one of the greatest champions of living composers ever to conduct symphony orchestra in our time. Fred Maroth has compiled these remarkable programs from the archives of the West German Radio. Radio Italiana and the Swiss Broadcasting Sys- tem. EBA (Educational Broadcasting Associates). 10:00 CRITICAL MASS This month's program on nuclear power plants and radioactive wastes is taken from an Environmental Teach-In held on the Berkeley campus February 6. Speakers include professors from UC Berkeley, Stanford Medical School and representa- tives from the Sierra Club, the Friends of the Earth, the Natural Resources Defense Council and other environmental groups. Discussed are radioactive wastes, plutonium recycle, safety problems in the nuclear fuel cycle, the inadequacies of insurance cover- age for accidents involving radioactivity, and the Nuclear Initiative now circulating in California. Produced by Bill McKinley. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 WORLD MUSICMOBILE Calcutta: it's 108 degrees in the shade and 30 years too late. Vocal music from the pit of frustration. With David Roach. TUESDAY 25 7:00 AM/FM Kris Welch interviews and talks. (News at 7:30 and 8:45.) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Rare French Music-II. Jean WIENER: Les Giantefleurs (on poems of Robert Desnos), Edith Stockhausen, soprano; Xavier Depraz, baritone; Jean Wiener, piano (*Inedits 995 043 (25)) ; Louis DUREY: Images a Crusoe, Marily Tyler, soprano; Thorn Bollen, piano ('VPRO- Pacifica tape (26)) ; Charles KOECHLIN: Les Bandar- Log, Op. 176(1 939-40), Dorati, BBC Symphony Orchestra (*Angel S 36295 (16)|; Gabriel PIERNE: Passa- caille, Op. 52, Doyen, piano [Musidisc RC 742 (9)| ; PIERNE: Oration (ballet), Pierne, Colonne Concerts Orchestra (Rococo 2053 (14)1 ; Vincent d'INDY: Le Camp de Wallenstein, Op. 12, No. 1, d'Indy, conductor; Florent SCHMJLTT: Re/lets d'Allemagne, Op. 28, Nos. 7&8 F. Scliinii i . conductor; Arthur HONEGGER: Pacific 231, A. Honegger, conductor (Rococo 2053 (13. 7, 6)]. With Charles Amirkhanian. 11:15 READINGS To be announced. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 CONGRESSIONAL RECORD READINGS 1:00 DOULCE MEMOIRE Ken Johnson presents early music 2:00 CRITICAL MASS 3:00 WORDLW1DE MUSIC Music of the Association for the Advance- ment of Creative Musicians 1 1. MumcjjI selections and commentary are presented by the founding members of this Chicago based non-profit organization. For further information about the AACM, please look at the Tuesday 1 1 , Worldwide Music listing. With George Conley. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Jazz review with frank Kofsky and Gardening with Philip. Also, our Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 AHORA Informes de la Comunidad. Reports from the Raza organizations about community events around the Bay Area. Also, special reports about subjects of interest to the Raza people. 8:30 CRITICS' CLUB 9:00 THE IMAGED WORD Adam David Miller will read and discuss African and Afro-American poetry. The poetry will reflect the major themes em- ployed by Africans and Afro-americans in their work, and the discussion will establish links between the work of recent African poets and Afro-american poets. 10:00 UNLEARNING TO NOT SPEAK Off your couches! How has feminism affected psychiatry, a male dominated field? Vera Houdeck explores some of these issues with the help of several Bay Area women psychiatrists. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 FREE AGAIN With Rose Panico. WEDNESDAY 26 7:00 AM/FM Find out how to save with Kris Welch. (Newsat 7:30 and 8:50.) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Nini BULTERIJS: Trio for Violin, Cello and Piano (1961), Bell Arte Trio of Belgium ('Alpha DBM-V 187 (16) |; Virginia QUESAD A: Sparkled Fragments ( 1 974) [ 'electronic tape (8) | ; Peg AHRENS: Excuse Me, But Are There Any Protozoa in This Pond? ( 1 974) ( 'electronic tape (20)| ; Bernard PARMEGIAN1: The Eye Listens (1 970) electronic music com- posed at the ORTF, Paris ('Philips 6521 025 (25)| ; Pat KELLEY: Syzygy (1975) ('electronic tape (21)| ; AHRENS: Blurp 0914) ('electronic tape (10)); Konrad SCHNITZLER: Die Rebellen Haben Sich in Den Bergen Versteckt. electronic music ['Rene Block KS 1003 (19)j. Charles Amirkhanian with music by three women from the Mills College Center for Contemporary Music: Virginia Quesada, Peg Ahrens and Pat Kelley. 11:15 READINGS To be announced. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 UC NOON CONCERT 1:00 OPEN HOUR Public Affairs program. 2:00 OPEN HOUR Drama A Literature. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Urban Blues with Memphis Slim, Roy Brown, Lonnic Johnson and others. Sel- ected by Warren Van Orden. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Schooling. Mel Martynn talks with Black Panther Party member Erica Huggins about the Intercommunal Youth Institute, an alternative school in Oakland for kids from low-income families. With Calendar KPFAFQL1ft/PA6E13 I of Events following. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 THIRD WORLD NEWS A weekly assessment of Third World act- ivities produced by members of the Third World department. 8:30 MUSIC IN AMERICA With Chris Strachwitz. 10:00 FRUIT PUNCH Gay men's programming. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 HEALING FORCE Camomile plays Great Black Music. THURSDAY 27 7:00 AM/FM Goodyontiff. (News at 7:30 and 8:45) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT RAMEAU: Pieces in G, Fuller, harpsi- chord | Cambridge CRS 602 (26)] ; BEETHOVEN: Symphony No. 7 in A, Op. 92, Abbado, Vienna Philharmonic Orchestra [London CM 9510 (42)] ; BARTOK: Violin Concerto No. 2 (1938- 9), Perlman, violin; Revin, London Symphony Orchestra [* Angel S 37014 (38)| . With Charles Amirkhanian. 11:15 READINGS The Interior Castle-I By Saint Teresa of Avila. Saint Teresa began to write the Interior Castle on 2 June 1577, Trinity Sunday, and completed it on the Eve of St. Andrew, 29 November of the same year. In commemoration of her birthday tomorrow (born in 1515), we present the first of two readings from her work. The reader is Beryl Grafton. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 THE ROOTS OF CONSCIOUSNESS Jeffrey Mishlove once more interviews three guests. Elizabeth Clare Prophet, messenger of the Great White Brother- hood, discusses the retreats which the ascended masters hold on the etheric planes. Dr. A.R.G. Owen, director of the New Horizons Research Foundation in Toronto, Ontario, Canada, talks about his researches into pyramids-all with negative results. Finally D. Scott Rogo, historian of psychical research, talks about ecto- plasm. 1:15 OPEN HOUR Drama & Literature talks. 2:00 NIETZSCHE'S PHILOSOPHY IN THE LIGHT OF CONTEMPORARY EVENTS 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Music from other cultures with Elly Phant. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS Film review with Victor Fascio, followed with Fred Schadick reading contemporary history of the Bay Area. And then, our Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 ASIAN MEDIA A bi-weekly program reflecting the interest, needs and events of the Asian communities. Through news, interviews and drama. Pro- duced collectively by Asian Media. MONDAY 31 at 9:00 AM: Mrs. H: Beach 8:30 HEALTH CARE IN THE 70s The Sick Society Revisited. Why are your medical bills so high? What does inflation have to do with it? Will national health insurance make it better or worse? These are some of the questions that will be dis- cussed by a panel of doctors, nurses, law- yers and economists as they reveal the ins and outs of how health care is produced in the United States and in California today. Live. Phone-ins on 848-4425. Produced by Marty Gellen and Pat Roberto. 10:00 BUDCARYS OLD RADIO THEATRE MGM Theatre: Tale of Two Cities with Maruice Evans. Contributed to ORT by Tom Lincoln. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 MUSIC FROM THE HEARTS OF SPACE With Stephen Hill. FRIDAY 28 7:00 AM/FM And Good Friday, while we're at it. Kris Welch. (News at 7:30 and 8:45) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT Nirmal Daniere plays classical requests. Leave yours at 848-6767. 11:15 READINGS The Interior Castle-II by St. Teresa of Avila. St. Teresa was born on this date in the year 1515. The reader is Beryle Grafton. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 PEOPLE PLAYING MUSIC KPFA's Live Folk Music Forum. Lou Judson with Tony Cortes, introducing a new weekly program featuring Bay Area musicians in both taped and live studio broadcasts. 1:15 TELL ME HOW IT WORKS! 2:00 OPEN HOUR Drama & Literature talks. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC Thine Aire. Howard Moscovitz plays works by Bay Area composers. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 NATIVE AMERICAN CULTURE Members from the Native American Adult Education Program talk about American Indian education in the East Bay: Pro- duced by the Native American Student Association, U.C. Berkeley. 8:30 1750 ARCH STREET 4th concert in the series of complete piano sonatas by W.A. Mozart. Robert Krupnick, Pianist. This program includes: Eine Kleine Gigue, K574, Sonata in a minor, K31 0, Sonata in G.K283, Sonata in b flat, K533. 10:30 THE GOON SHOW The Scarlet Capsule. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 CRUISIN* With Carl Stolz. 1:00 THE HERCULES GRYTPYPE-THYNNE SHOW SATURDAY 29 8:00 OLD SONGS DERANGED KPFA's Saturday Morning Music Magazine. 8:00 To be announced. 10:30 10 Plus 2: 1 2 American Text-sound Pieces. This is the title of a new LP edited by KPFA music director Charles Amirkhanian. On this program he is interviewed about his work for the past two years on this first recorded anthology of American sound poetry which includes pieces by Clark Coolidge, John Cage, John Giorno, Anthony Gnazzo, Charldes Dodge, Robert Ashley, Beth Anderson, Brion Gysin, Liam O'Gallagher, Aram Saroyan and Amirkhanian himself. The album appeared in February on the 1750 Arch Record Label (No. 1752 Stereo). 12:00 Sonoma State External Degree Series: Making It in Rome in the Age of Humanism. 1:00 BOOKSHELF With Byron Bryant. 1:30 ART BEAT Marilyn Hagberg, Bay Area art critic. 2:00 THERE ARE CRIMES AND CRIMES By August Strindberg. A BBC World Theatre production. 4:00 THE ROOTS OF CONSCIOUSNESS Experiential Special. Jeffrey Mishlove in- terviews Dr. Jean Houston, the co-author of Varieties of Psychedelic Experience and also Mind Games. This tape contains exercises for the listening audience to participate in. 5:00 THAT WITCHES RISING IN UR EAR Why is the house dissolving- 1 1. Lyn Lifshin (see Folio listing for Saturday 15) and Alta (founder of Shameless Hussy Press; author of Letters to Women, Burn This & Memorize Yourself, True Story, No Visible Means of Support and Momma) talk with Shebar Windstone about their poetry, women's writing in general and publishing as a form of prostitution. Re- corded in December 1972. 6:00 NOTHING IS MORE PRECIOUS THAN 7:00 undeRAGE A show by, for and about young people. Produced by Berkeley Young People's Liberation. 7:30 SOUL & SALSA A six hour rythmic stream of authentic Third World music featuring the music of John Coltrane, Willie Colon, Eddie Palmieri, Mamie Smith, Arsenio Rodriguez, and Don & Albert Ayler. A Third World classical theatrical composition in sound. Produced by the Third World Department. » NDVG ^ WHOLE FOOD, INC. ;^^taur^ Gourmet Natural Foods 11:30am - 10:30 pm Sunday thru Thursday 11:30 am - 11:30 pm Friday and Saturday 441-1760 1760 POLK ST. at WASHINGTON A SIGN OF pimiTY II nxil«. Him IlliiUan mi »•> IIM •»« ...0. • •roiatg -r.i. you mmX «*d o«flmgM compUta pi<nt*| and bifida* I - UrfcenLaoal e-cl u> ml dali»a»» wit* m.a»i».m >■■> This ad good for 1 free copies, ffer expires 3/31/75. One ad per customer) at IM CHANNING WAY, BERKELEY PAGE 14 /MARCH 1975 SUNDAY 30 8:00 SLEEPERS! AWAKE News, views & blues with Bill Sokol. 11:00 JAZZ, BLUES AND PHIL ELWOOD 1:00 LIVE/SUNDAY OPERA The First International Art Meet with Anna Banana. An interdisciplinary spec- tacular live from Embarcadero Plaza in San Francisco. The First International Art Meet will be described in copious de- tail by KPFA artscasters Charles Amirkhanian and Larry Bensky. Our fabulous remote sound crew brings to your livingrooms the thrill of 30 exciting and ridiculous track and field events in- cluding the BANANA EATING CONTEST in which participants get only ONE banana and are judged on their ability to amuse the audience with their performance. Hear the finalists in the Banana Music Contest. 4:00 CARLOS HAGEN PRESENTS 5:00 LESBIAN EXPRESS A weekly program produced by a collective interested in discussing, exploring, critici- zing, applauding and re-creating the lesbian experience. 6:00 SUNDAY NEWS 6:30 SOVIET PRESS & PERIODICALS With William Mandel, and phone-ins on 848-4425. 7:00 SOULS OF BLACK FOLK Tones, textures and truths of black culture produced by Splibs. 10:00 LAST CHANTS With Susan Ohori. MONDAY 31 7:00 AM/FM Kris gives recipes for egg salad, egg soup, egg entrees, egg indigestion remedies, egg tea and egg zaggeration. (News at 7:30 and 8:45.) 9:00 MORNING CONCERT VittorioGIANNlNI: Symphony No. 3 for Band (1958), Roller, Eastman Symphony Wind Ensemble [*Mercury SRI 75010 (24)] ; Boris BLACHER: Concerto No. 2 for Piano & Orchestra, Op. 42 (1952), Ton Hartsuiker, piano; Paul Hupperts, Dutch Japanese Style Living FOLDING BEDS • MATS • EXTRA WARM COMFORTERS USE OUR COLORFUL BEDDING AS SOFAS, CHAIRS, AND CUSHIONS. KAILAS SHUGENDO (415) 922-8572. A spiritual community business that sponsors The Mantric Sun Mountain Band. Crane. Grasshopper. Centipede. Butterfly. Dragonfly. Hawk. Dove. Phoenix. Bat. Parrot. It's a kite. It's a mobile. Comes in a box. From China. To hang or to fly. Exclusively at our store. With hundreds of other kites from many lands. Come in. A pleasant surprise. Let's Fly a Kite Walnut Square 1510-G Walnut St. Berkeley 848-8468 Radio Orchestra | *VPRO-Pacifica tape (1 8) J ; W. Parks GRANT: Essay for French Horn and Organ, Op. 25, Jones, Held (♦Coronet 2738 (14)] ; Jerome MOROSS: Symphony No. 1, for Piano and Orchestra (1944), Moross, piano soloist (1944 prem- iere broadcast) (Premiere PR 1202 (19)) ; Mrs. H.H.A. BEACH: Prelude and Fugue, Op. 81; Four Sketches, Op. 15; etc., Eskin. piano [*GenesisGS 1054). Charles Amirkhanian plays a very recent Genesis album featuring piano solos by one of the first prominent women composers of the U.S., Amy Marcy Cheney (Mrs. Beach), who used bird calls, Eskimo songs and Balkan themes in here music. 11:15 READINGS To be announced. 11:45 CALENDAR 12:00 NOON NEWS 12:15 UNLEARNING TO NOT SPEAK Ideas and artistry of women. 2:00 OPEN HOUR Public Affairs speaks. 3:00 WORLDWIDE MUSIC East/West. A trans-cultural program of classical and traditional music with Nirmal Daniere. 5:30 BEFORE THE NEWS The Grey Panthers. Information for the elderly community And KPFA's Calendar of Events. 6:00 THE KPFA EVENING NEWS 6:45 BEHIND THE NEWS 7:30 CHINESE YOUTH VOICE A bi-lingual program for, by and about Chinese people. 8:30 THE FURTWAENGLER LEGACY One of conductor Wilhelm Furtwaengler's most controversial readings, that of BRAHMS' German Requiem, will be heard in a live 1948 performance. It features the Stockholm Philharmonic Choir and Orch- estra and soloists, Kerstin Lindberg-Torlind and Bernhard Sommerstedt. Comments on Furtwaengler, the man and the Brahmsian, from his widow Frau Elisabeth Furtwaengler. Produced by Allan Ulrich and Lee Schipper. 10:00 PROFILE OF HUNGER Millions of people face the grim spectre of starvation. Why?? Is it becuase there isn't enough food? Are there too many people to feed? Or -are the political, economic and agricultural priorities distorted? This program will examine the plight of the world's hungry, explore the underlying roots of the current food crisis and look at some of the alternatives. Produced by Vic Bedoian and Jill Hannum. 11:00 LATE NIGHT NEWS 11:45 WORLD MUSICMOBILE Would to god I died for thee, O Absalom. More vocal music from the Middle East. With David Roach. COMMUNITY ORIENTED VIDEO FACILITY fr 841-1344 eighth &d wight berkeley PRODUCTION CLASSES : PROJECT ASSISTANCE : HARDWARE ACCESS J. KRISHNAMURTI, philosopher, author and teacher will speak at the Masonic Auditorium, 1111 California Street, San Francisco: Thursday, March 20 6 pm Saturday, March 22 11 am Sunday, March 23 11 am Tuesday, March 25 6 pm Tickets: $3 - $4. The complete series: $12 - $16. Available at Downtown Center Box Office, 325 Mason Street, San Francisco or Krishnamurti Foundation, Box 216, Ojai, Ca. 93023 KPFA FOLIO /PAGE 15 FAST EDDIE'S CLASSIFIED KPFA Barter Items needed tor April fund-raising event. Call 848-6767 and ask for Paul Neidert. Berkeley Flatlands TV. All makes of TV's repaired at reasonable rates. Inexpensive replacements for picture tubes. Specialists in color TV repair. 548-8257. 1776 Uni- versity Avenue, Berkeley. Audio-Visual Activities: Non-profit sound recording of classical music, free travel- ogues & art-music groups for women. By Appointment Only. Westminster Audio Service, Box 1 184, Berkeley 94701. LA 4-6842, 4 to 10 pm. Gratz Piano Shop-fine, rebuilt pianos in stock, expert piano tuning available. 1919 Berkeley Way, 548-9768. Handcraft from Europe. Sausalito: 332-1633. No. 1 : At Village Fair No. 2: At 1210 Bridgeway, braids, buttons No. 3: At 1201 Bridgeway, needleworks Teach overseas? For information on English speaking schools abroad, send $3.00 per country to World Schools Di- rectory, Box 1 1 01 , Sausalito, CA 94965. Piano Instruction. Beginners welcome. Robert Gartler. 841-6500 or 527-0138. Conga and Bongo Drum Instruction using body awareness and relaxation to encour- age self-expression. Afro Cuban and other Latin rhythms. Richard Adelman, 655-0793 Park Tilden Movers. Thoughtful, profes- sional service with minimum legal rates. Owner on the job, 531-4005. Specializing in the unusual-Why not list with an active interracial office that be- lieves in integrated neighborhoods? Call and let's talk. Central Realty Service- Arlene Slaughter, Realtor, 6436 Telegraph Ave. (Oakland/Berkeley line) OL 8-2177, 849-2976 eves. Home and Investments-KPFA spoken here. To buy or sell ( a home, lot or income prop- erty) tune in with us. Tepping Realty Co., Berkeley, TH 3-5353. Silver Tubing-starting at $5.00 per ounce, 99.9% pure. Approx. 1 2 feet. John, 221-0924. Books purchased, new, old, first editions, complete libraries. David Johnson, Books. 776-8520. Elk Cove Inn on Mendocino Coast. Private beach, Continental foods. Box 367, Elk, CA 95432. Phone (707)-877-3321. KBBF, Sonoma County Chicano non-com- mercial station, needs bi-lingual volunteers. Community owned & operated, listener- supported. Call KBBF, (707) 545-8833. 4010 Finley, Santa Rosa 95401. John altmann recording SPECIALIZING IN DEMO TAPES $10 per hour for: 2 or 4 channel studio recording/ 2 channel on location recording/ mix down and copy work. 1310 20th Avenue, San Francisco, Ca. 94122,  661-7812 SHEETMUSIC/BOOKS/SHEETMUSIC/BOOKS/SHEETMUSICw # -THE MUSICAL OFFERING ffi ZZZZZZZ 2433 DURANT AVENUE H : BERKELEY, CA 94704 p 849-0211 £ SHEETMUSIC/BOOKS/SHEETMUSIC/BOOKS/SHEETMUSICO Delectable Crepe Entrees O Desserts Cocktails Wines SAN FRANCISCO: 341 Sutler & SAN MATEO: Ghlrardelli Square Hillsdale Mall Master Charge • American Express Black Sheep Press (415)398-4005 512 2nd Street San Francisco 94107 Patten. Leaflets, ■rednrte, Stkken, Politic*. tienda ho hammocks, huaraches, wool, latin-american clothing of embroidered fabrics and fabrics by the yard. 2012Shattuck Avenue Berkeley, California  848-8013 GAME ADD RUSH THE (^mriG SHOP 1273 OILMAN STREET. BERKELEY. C» \ £ 4IS-527-30IO _ AUTHENTIC INDONESIAN STYLE 1580 HOPKINS STREET BERKELEY, CALIF. 94707 PHONE: 525-8557 open daily 5pm - 8 pm closed Sunday FOLIO ADVERTISING RATES 3 Inch Vertical $ 20.00 2 % Inches by 2 cols. $ 32.00 1/8 page $ 40.00 $ 70.00 1/4 page 1/2 page $120.00 3/4 page $ 165.00 full page $ 205.00 back cover $ 150.00 Classified ads/ $ 1.50- line ! Display ads/$7.00 per inch Advertising Manager Paul Neidert 981-7730 848-6767 DEADLINE: First of the Preceding Month for Space Reservations. TIJE BLTHD LEHI0R flEIIIIIIH "KIIELEV Ml CLASSICAL MISIC Happy Hour 7:00 to 8:30pm 2312 SAM rAlll IEIIEIEV Open 7pm to 1am daily BEGGAR'S BANQUET Real food cooked with love... Now serving fine imported beers, wines & champagnes. 1428 San Pablo Ave. Wed. - Sun. 6pm - I pm S2S-9466 SATIN MOON Quilting Prints Japanese Prints rm Indian Cottons Guatemalan Cottons FABRICS A Fine Selection of Domestic and Imported Fabrics Buttons .Trims- Patterns 14 Clement St. S.F. 668-1623 $lT :FABRICS:FA§ ■1CS: FABRIC! ! u. & < METAMORPHOSIS | B NATURAL FIBERS TJ ■ OF TUB WORLD > CD HANDWOVEN AND DESIGNER 2 u. Wax batik, poplin, ikat, gauze, c/> velour, garbardine, chintz, split JJ 2 cowhide, velveteen, mohair^ tweed, ™ < uphqlstery, Mettler cottons ^ % 1980 Union, S.F. 921-6176 % •_CS:FABRICS:FABRICS:FABRICS:FA|_j 8 * SUEJ AcsvruRWft No pre-prepared frozen dinners a different choice every night dinner served 6-10 pm closed tues. international cuisine at neighborhood prices 737 DIAMOND ST. SF 285-6988 Our Sptcialt its. Western Americana. Madam Fin* editions Scholarly boats in all subject areai HOLMES BOOK CO. "The West's Oldest and Largest Book Store" 274 -14th St., Oakland • 893-6860 22 Third St., San Francisco • 362-3283 tetNMUCRICiflO »N0 MtSUft CHARGE tCUFItOl <# sgi* Mon - Sat: 10 to 9 Sundays: 3939 24th St. 5 94114 = good natured intelligent folk to serve you YARDBIRD MEANS BUSINESS! We plan to do our part in ending the tyranny over American CULTURAL Values by European and European- American arts and all of "the exotics" they import to show up our homegrown "nations"— "nations" whose arts are viewed collectively as "the devil" by the Establishment. In 1845 CULTURAL NATIONALISTS termed "mobocratic rowdies" by snobs of the UPPER TEN, rioted on Astor Place in New York over insults directed at American actors by "arrogant" British actors. Thirty-one people were killed and over 150 injured. (Anthony Burgess, go home.) The situation is unchanged. Today taxpayers finance Kenneth Clark who touts the achievements of Europeans over those of third world people RIGHT ON TV! American taxpayers' money is footing the Royal Shakespeare Co. to the tune of a quarter of a million dollars while our theatre goes begging. The Royal Ballet performs its grand jetes while our dancers can't buy no shoes. They hand us Mozart and Strauss but won't give us no Boogie. YARDBIRD READER volume 3 I remember this. This is my passport photo. This was taken in 1904. 1 jnit came from the village and this was taken in Bong Kong. See? My head is shaved. And I had a pigtail... And he was saying, look at the.. .Hi gaw jerk doy nh! Look at the little bird! James Wong Howe When we began publishing in 1972 as America's only annual multi-cultural Reader they told us that it wouldn't work; they said that we were better off in jail or on wel- fare or making speeches at rallies for them so they'd love us. They told us that they already had a black poet and that we didn't have no schoolin in complicated things like graphics and layout. We proved them wrong and now are taking orders for our third issue, THE ASIAN AMERICAN ISSUE, edited by Frank Chin, Jeffery Chan, Lawson Inada, and Shawn Wong which includes leading contributors to the ASIAN- AMERICAN RENAISSANCE. American people. Our folks. Chinamen and them. Not a single Flower Drum Song in the bunch! YARDBIRD believes that a political revolution means nothing if hearts and minds are unchanged. Join in a real revolution by supporting YARDBIRD, the Reader of a New America! Sell your soul to the devil. Ishmael Reed Ya rdbird Reader P.O. Box 2370 Station A Berkeley, Calif. 94702 Name $3.95 for single issues + .35<" $7.00 for any two issues + .70? $9.75 for all three issues + $1.05 Check issues you wish to order Address. City/State/Zip Code Book stores may order YARDBIRD 1, 2, & 3 from Serendipity Distributors, 1790 Shattuck Ave., Berkeley, Calif. 94709 A TIME VALUE : MARCH 1, 1975 KPFA FM 94 2207 SHATTUCK AVE. BERKELEY, CA. 94704 Address Correction Requested Second Class Postage PAID at Berkeley, Calif.